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Full text of "Current Sauce (Volume 1979-1980)"

c 





What's goin' on 



June 26 



leader Clinic 



jltetball Camp 
perintendent's Program 

-and Photo Exhibit 
jamural 3-on-3 
Etball 

jh School Summer 
jatre Workshop 



pde View 
(trleader Clinic 



^rinlendent's Program 
jvie 

tamural 3-on-3 

sketbal! 

ide View 

■land Photo Exhibit 
^Header Clinic 
[h School summer 
^atre Workshop 



June 27 



PEM, Room 118 
PEM, Room 123 
Coliseum Concourse 
Prather Coliseum 
R and I Building 

Prather Coliseum 
Natatorium and 
R and 1 Building 
SU 236 
Rand I Bldg. 

LTand AAFAud. 



Student Union 
PEM, Room 118 
PEM, Room 123 
Coliseum Concourse 

Natatorium and 
R and I Bldg. 
Recreation Complex 
R and I Bldg. 

Kyser Aud. 
Recreation Complex 
SU 236 
R and 1 Bldg. 
LT and AAFAud. 



June 28 



s t Date to Drop 




nrses w-o penalty 




jdeView 


Student Union 


Kyser Aud. 


IKerleader Clinic > 


PEM, Room 118 




PEM, Room 123 




Coliseum Concourse 


detball Camp 


Prather Coliseum 




Prather Coliseum 


perintendent's Program 


Natatorium and 


Rand I bldg. 


ivie 


Kyser Aud. 


U Masters Program 


SU316 




in Nursing 


land Photo Exhibit 


SU236 


ramurals-F : un Relays 


Recreation 


iWater Basketball 


Pool 


terleader Clinic 


R and I bldg. 


jh School Summer 


LTand AAF Bldg. 


«atre Workshop 




June 29 




ide View 


Student Union 


terleader clinic. 


PEM, Room 118 




PEM, Room 123 


iketball Camp 


Prather Coliseum 


jerintendent's Program 


Natatorium and 




R and I Bldg. 


rvie 


Kyser Ave. 


and Photo Exhibit 


SU 236 


[hSchol Summer 


LTand AAFAud. 


Satre Workshop 





— Hot Sauce 

HOT SAUCE is a question and answer 
toluinn with NSU's president, Dr. Rene 
Bienvenu. If you have a question or a 
imminent about anything concerning 
Northwestern, just write it down and deliver 
it to the CURRENT SAUCE office in room 
225 of Keyser Hall, and we'll pass it aling to 
Dr. Rienv-snu. 

Dr. Bienvenu: How would one go about being selected 
a host for one or more of the new freshmen who will 
here for the new 'Inside View' program? Why is it 
at always a select few are chosen to be hosts to 
iitores instead of NSU students as a whole being 
llowed to work? 

student interested in participating in the Inside 
ew Program should contact Mrs. Gillis in University 
allege. I am not aware that a "select few" are always 
osen to host functions at NSU. In most cases, 
mbers of students are required for various occasions, 
•d the process is simplified if it is necessary only to 
ntact the president of an organization in order to 
'tain numbers rather than to attempt to locate people 
Jividually. as has always been the policy at Nor- 
western, we turn primarily to service organizations 
h as Purple Jackets and Blue Key since service is their 
iniary responsibility. I can assure you that all of us 
>uld be most happy to have the names of any students 
tested in this type of work to submit their names to 
■an Bosarge's office and indicate their willingness to 
: ticipate. We are constantly in need of such help and 
Mil be appreciated. 

Dr. Bienvenu: Now that you have had the grading 
•em of NSU changed so that classes being repeated 
* averaged with the previous class grade, please an- 
p these questions-how will a 'B' and an 'F' be 
; raged, and how will a 'D' and an *F' be averaged? 
'"the person receive the next higher grade since a .5 is 
tvvay? 

There seems to be some misunderstanding about the 
"putation of grade averages in the cases of courses 
repeated. The original letter grade does not enter 
|° the averaging system, but the hour value of the 
ir ses is considered. For example: if a three (3) hour 
Jr se was repeated, then the grade obtained upon 
bating the course is the letter grade used in deter- 
ging the number of quality points earned. Those 
*lity points would then be divided by the total hours, 



|his case six (6), resulting from repeating the course. 



system is used by practically all academically 
^rior universities in the country. 

|jr. Bienvenu: Several of us were very disappointed to 
4 out we only have nine football games, with the first 
^ facilities Northwestern possesses, why can't the 

'ball team schedule more than nine games when just 
all the other state schools have eleven? We were 
7 impressed with the first class basketball schedule,. 
l N SU facing two of the best teams in the country, but 

about two more football games? 

are all very disappointed in having only nine (9) 
'ball games scheduled for 1979. Coach Williams has 
g diligently to secure additional games for the 1979 
. on, but to no avail. It should be brought out that 
.'aiiles are set up years in advance, and frequently 
^ drop out of the schedule prior to the completion 
commitments. This explains our current situation 
; e the University of Southern Louisiana and 
<*nsas State discontinued their schedules with us and 
,*ere unable to obtain replacements. We certainly 
J'Pate an increased number of home games and 
games next year, and more complete utilization of 
facilities. We believe these facilities will be a great 
v |o us in recruiting and in the improvement of our 
^cimagHnthisp^u^}^ 



Serving NSU 
Since 1914 



The 



Current Sauce 




Vol. LXV11 No. 2 Northwestern State University Natchitoches La. June 26, 1979 




Enrollment Figure 
I Increases 



Summer Fun 

Bill Thomas and two unidentified students found t*ie best place to play 
basketball on a hot summer day-in the pool at the NSU recreation 
complex. According to Rec Complex Director Bill Hochstetler, many 
people are not only enjoying the Olympic size pool, but are also using 
the newly completed tennis courts and Pro Shop. The Complex is open 
on Sunday, Tuesday ,-Friday from 1 to 7 p.m., and on Saturday frm 12 
to 7 p.m. For more information on the Rec. Coreplex, call 352-9273. 
(staff photo by Jerry Jones.) 

Inside View student 
counselors named 



Northwestern's current summer 
semester enrollment of 3,520 is an in- 
crease of 89 students over the 1978 
summer term registration figure of 3,431. 

NSU registrar Walter P.Ledet said 
Northwestern's student credit hour 
production of 22,464 this summer 
represents an increase of 405 over the 
summer of 1978 and is important, because 
our state funding formula is based on 
student credit hours. 

Enrolled at Northwestern this summer 
are 2,130 women and 1,390 men. There 
are 2,268 students registered in un- 
dergraduate programs, and the Graduate 
school enrollment is 1 ,252. 

Ledet said enrollment in the Graduate 
School increased by some 150 students 
this year over 1978 primarily because os 
some new programs which provide state 
payment of tuition for teachers who 
choose to continue their education. 

The Northwestern registrar said NSU's 
summer enrollment will go even higher 
later in the summer semester as students 
register for specialized workshops, short 
courses, and other special programs. 

Northwestern President Rene J. 
Bienvenu said, "I am extremely pleased 
with the summer enrollment figures 
showing an increase in registration when 
other colleges and universities nationwide 
are experiencing declining enrollments. 

The enrollment figure includes all of 



the participants in the many workshops, 
short courses and special programs of- 
fered by the University. It does not in- 
clude the large number of high school 
students on campus for various activities 
such as the Northwestern National 
Cheerleading Association Cheerleading 
Clinic and the NSU Football Camp. 

Summer enrollment at Northwestern 
reached a peak in 1975 when some 3,885 
students enrolled. There were 2,702 
undergraduates in school that summer 
and 1,093 persons in the NSU Graduate 
School Program. 

Of the total enrollment in 1975, 2,232 
were women, and 1 ,653 were men. 

A year earlier, in 1974, there were 3,705 
students registered. During a 10-year 
period from 1965 to 1975, the summer 
term enrollment climbed by more than 
1,100 students, an increased by 500 in the 
1970-1975 period. 

The summer enrollment for 1974 was a 
drastic turnaround from 1973, when 
2,708 students registered. Northwestern 
was considered in a crisis situation by 
many, since the total underclass 
enrollment of NSU had fallen by almost 
18 per cent in the 1970-1973 period. 

Mentioned as possible explanations for 
the drop in enrollment in 1973 were the 
establishment of a four-year college in 
Shreveport (LSU-S) and the reduction of 
Federal Financial Aid programs by 
Congress. 



Nine student leaders at Northwestern 
State University have been selected to 
serve as counselors during the three 
sessions of NSU's Inside View program 
for freshmen entering the university for 
the first time. 

The student counselors, who are called 
"Insiders," will be Diane Adams, junior, 
secretarial administration major from 
Alexandria; Ginger Elaine Gates, senior, 
psychology, Natchitoches; Alicia K. 
Haynes, sophomore, dietetics, Shon- 
galoo; Stephen Edward Matis, 
sophomore, pre-pharmacy, Natchitoches; 
Mairus T. McFarland, junior, 
mathematics and biology education, 
Many; Sheri AnnShaw, junior, physical 
education, Natchitoches; Terri Lynn 
Shaw, junior, business administration, 
Natchitoches; Kristy Towry, sophomore, 
mathematics education, Natchitoches, 
and Anita Weaver, sophomore, home 
economics. Trout. 

Sessions in the Inside View program are 
scheduled for June 27-29, July 11-13 and 
July 22-24. 



SGA President 



Directors for the Inside View program 
at Northwestern are Barbara Gillis, 
coordinator of orientation; Danny 
Seymour, director of high school 
relations, and Agatha Newitt, coor- 
dinator of academic advising. 

"The whole purpose of Inside View is 
to eliminate the confusion that all 
freshmen experience at their first 
registration." Mrs. Gillis said. "It will be 
a tremendous boost to the student if they 
can attend one of the sessions, since along 
with the early registration we will have 
many activities for them which will be 
very beneficial in getting used to NSU . " 

Mrs. Gillis added, "The program is 
designed to benefit the student who 
participates in it, but in a roundabout way 
it will also help those who aren't able to 
for one reason or another. We should be 
able to give those freshmen more 
assistance since we will have already 
registered a large number of incoming 
students. We should be able to handle 
fewer people at a time in a better way, 
thanks to Inside View." she stated. 



Miss La. 



Jenkins in pageant 



Barbie Jenkins of Lafayette will 
represent Northwestern State University 
in the Miss Louisiana Pageant, which is 
scheduled for June 28-30 at the Monroe 
Civic Center Theatre. 

Miss Jenkins, who won the title of 
Northwestern's Lady of the Bracelet last 
November to advance to the state 
pageant, has chosen a trampoline and 
gymnastics routine for her talent 
presentation. 

The NSU sophomore was the 1978 
World Double Mini-Trampoline 
Champion and in 1977 reigned as the 
National Synnronized Trampoline 
Champion and Junior Olympic Tram- 
poline Champion. She has had eight years 
of trampoline and gymnastics training in 
addition to 14 years of instruction in 
dance. 

A 5-foot-3 blonde, Miss Jenkins will 
compete with beauties from across the 
state in evening gown, talent and swimsuit 
competition at the Monroe pageant. 

State pageant preliminaries will be 
conducted June 28-29, and the finals will 
be held June 30. The Miss Louisiana 
Pageant is sponsored by the Monroe 
Jaycees. 

Miss Jenkins, a 1978 graduate of 
Lafayette High School, is the daughter of 
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond E. Jenkins. At 
Northwestern, she is majoring in health, 
safety and physical education. 



The 18-year-old NSU coed has been a 
university twirler, Demon Bat Girl, 
Dr-a.™ OH for Kappa Sisms Fraternity, 
Student Government Association Senator 
and the outstanding pledge for Delta Zeta 
State Province. 

Sponsoring Miss Jenkins at the Miss 
Louisiana Pageant will be Northwestern's 
Student Union Governing Board, which 
produces the university's Lady of the 
Bracelet beauty pageant each fall as a 
Miss America preliminary. 




Barbie Jenkins 



Involvement key, says McCarty 



by Doug Ireland 
Sauce Editor 

The key goal for Northwestern during the 
next year, is to continue to reestablish 
pride in NSU,- according to Student 
Government Association President, Terry 
McCarty. 

"It all depends on student involvemen- 
," McCarty said in a recent interview. 
"The more good people who we can get 
involved in all facets of university life, the 
better a school we'll have. The students 
have to realize that this is their university, 
and that they need ot get involved to help 
make it a better place for everyone." 

"Participation can add so much to your 
education," he said. "It teaches you 
many valuable lessons that just ca can't be 
learned in the classroom. It's a kind of 
two- way deal that both the individual and 
the institution benefit from." 

Student morale at Northwestern seems 
to be building up, accoding to McCarty. 
"So many people I've talked to seem 
excited about this upcoming year," he 
said. "I know I am, and it would be hard 
not to be, considering the type people we 
have here at NSU." 

McCarty admitted to alittle ner- 
vousness whne he first assumed office in 



May, but now that he's had time to grow 
used to the job, he is confident. "I feel 
comfortable now. I feel that I have 
command of the office and know the job 
well enough to do it right." 

"I don't have all the answers," laughed 
McCarty," but I try to find them out. 
This job is a challenge each new day to try 
and make SGA and NSU better," he said. 
"We've g got some good people and a 
great admisistration to work with, which 
helps alot." 

The SGA is not taking it easy this 
summer, accoding to McCarty. "We are 
really pretty busy trying to organize 
several things for later in the year," he 
explained. 

Election Forum 

One of those projects being worked on 
is an 'Election Forum' in which all 
candidates for statewide office would be 
invited to come and speak to NSU 
students. "Several of the candidates have 
already asked us for permission to 
come," McCarty said, "but unitl more 
definite plans can be made, we won't 



grant anybody permission in order to be 
fair. It's just a matter of time though." 

Another project which McCarty is 
exerted about is the SGA book co-op, 
coordinated by SGA Vice-President 
James Mit Mitchell. The co-op will open 
near the end of the summer session so that 
sutdents may sell back or buy books. 

McCarty explained that in the co-op, a 
student would turn the book into the SGA 
office to sell at a preice set by the student. 
The SGA would make no money from the 
co-op, and would only serve as a kind of 
merket place for students to buy and sell 
the books "at hopefully a better preice 
than they could get at the bookstore," he 
said. 

The proposed Firsbee golf course, to be 
located behind Rapides Dorm, "is still in 
the planning stages," siad McCarty. "We 
really need osme student inDut on this to 
see if it would be used enough to justify 
the expense." 

Argus opinion 

McCarty also asked for some student 
opinions on the magazine 'Areus' 



published once every semester. "We'd 
like to find out what everybody thinks of 
it, and see if there is enough need and 
interest there to continue publishing it." 

The SGA president said that another 
thing that the SGA hoped to accomplish 
this summer was the placemnt of bicycle 
racks near major building. "We looked 
around and found eight, and hope to have 
those in place as soon as possible," he 
stated. "We think that with the gas 
situation like it is, more people may begin 
to rides bikes to class, and if there is a 
need for more racks, we'll buy them," 
said McCarty. 

Some students say that SGA isn't 
working for them, but McCarty can't see 
their point. "I don't think that the people 
who believe that have ever gotten in- 
volved, because once someone gets into 
something like SGA you begin to really 
appreciated how much \t really does do. 
This job— or any job in SGA— isn't 
something that you can leave at the of- 
fice," claimed McCarty. "It's like being a 
doctor in a way," he smiled, "because 
you're on call all the time." 



Page 2 CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday, June 26, 1979 



By Doug Ireland 



-MM • 

h::. 



.r.: 



NOTEBOOK 

No controversy 



Traditionally, the summer 
semester at Northwestern is a time 
when students, faculty and ad- 
ministration alike can sit back and 
relax. There is a definite lack of 
controversy concerning the 
university during the summer-after 
all, it is rather difficult to get all 
worked up over a new course or 
curriculum offering or a new 
orientation program. 

Difficult, I said, but not im- 
possible. 

I don't know if anyone is upset 
about any new classes that are (or, 
more likely, that aren't) being 
offered this summer, but without a 
doubt there are many who are upset 
about the new NSU summer 
orientation program Inside View. 




Inside View is Northwestern's 
attempt to try to upgrade the 
orientation process for incoming 
freshmen. Basically, it is a program 
which allows the freshmen to attend 
a three-day session here during the 
summer which helps him to become 
familiar with the campus, to meet 
some of his instructors and 
classmates, and to register for his 
fall classes early; The main purpose 
of the program is to help ease some 
of the unavoidable confusion that 
the first time student encounters 
during the readjustment from high 
school to college. We can all 
remember the unbearably long line 
in Caldwell Hall that, rumor had it, 
led to our packets, and the con- 
fusion of not knowing which 
building was the Arts ' Sciences 
Building and which was Keyser 
Hall. Through Inside View, in- 
coming freshmen will not have to 
wait for hours in a line to pick up 
their packets', and they should learn 
that Arts 9 Sciences is Keyser Hall. 

The program has many good 
points. It will not only relieve some 
of the pressure for the freshmen, 
but also for the staff which until 
now had to engage in a mad three- 
day scramble to try to make sure 
every freshman was advised and 
registered properly, while also 
trying to deal with the rest of us 
also. The program will bring the 
freshmen back to NSU in the fall 
with an idea of where everything is 
and what everything is for. 

It should help them to make some 
new friends not only among 
themselves, but also among the staff 
and administration. Since there will 
be three different sessions of Inside 
View, the students will receive more 
individual attention and guidance 
and should enjoy the registration 
experience a little more than past 
freshmen have. 



But before you nod off to sleep 
thinking that this is a complete 
endorsement of Inside View, I'd 
b etter wake you up. Yes, it i s a new 
and innovative program. Yes, it is a 
step out of the dark ages as far as 
freshmen regist rationis concerned. 
And yes, it is about time that we 
realize that we need to make some 
special efforts like Inside View to 
help in increasing Northwestern's 
enrollment. But it is not a foolproof 
program. 

As Colleen Cook pointed out in 
her letter in the last issue, those 
freshmen who cannot for one 
reason or another participate in the 
program may get to registration in 
the fall and find that their range of 
selection for teachers and classes is 
slightly limited. As NSU's Director 
of Orientation, Barbara Gillis 
points out, though, "all freshmen 
take basically the same core classes 
during their first semester-English, 
Health, and orientation. There 
shouldn't be a terrible amount of 
difficulty for the kid who has to 
register late (in the fall, rather than 
during Inside View). And we didn't 
intend this program to hurt those 
who can't participate, but rather to 
help those who can." 

One of the freshmen who will be 
taking part in Inside View wanted to 
know, "Why don't they just keep us 
here for a five-day session, and get 
everything done then that they do 
during the class (Orientation 101) 
w e have to take in the fall?" 

For an incoming freshmanr I 
think this person has a pretty good 
idea. Why not keep them here for 
five days and acquaint them with all 
of the things a freshman needs to 
know. Since the orientation classes 
are only one hour's credit but meet 
just the same as a three-hour class, 
why not consider using Inside View 
as NSU's orientation class. Say the 
students are 'being orientated' for 
five hours a day during the week of 
Inside View. ..well, orientation 
classes meet three times a week for 
six weeks, an unless my remedial 
math fails, 30 hours of instruction is 
more than 18. And of those 18 
hours spent in class, most of them 
are spent in a hot, overcrowded 
room which is no fun for anyone 
least of all, the instructors. An easy 
'A' you might say, but if you're 
sitting anywhere but the front, I 
doubt it. 

Why not try that next summer, an 
keep one or two sections of 
orientation for thoe who can't 
participate during the summer. I 
think it would be best-for everyone 
concerned. 



i 



Editor's phone 357-5456 
Business phone 357-6874 

Have a safe Fourth! 



■ 

! 

I i 
i 

i 



j 

! Serving NSU 



Summer 
1979 



ADVERTISING 
MANAGER 

David Stanley 

NEWS EDITOR 

Penny Toney 

PHOTOGRAPHER 
Jerry Jones 



Current Sauce 

(USPS 140.660) 

EDITOR 
Doug Ireland 

BUSINESS MANAGER 
Karen Carr 

OPINION EDITOR 
Kathy Harrington 



CIRCULATION 
MANAGER 

Tony Hernandez 



ADVISOR 



Franklin I. Presson 



CURRENT SAUCE is the 
official publication of the 
student body or Northwestern 
Slate University in Nat- 
chitoches. Louisiana. The 
newspaper is entered as second 
class matter at the Natchitoches 
Post Office under an act of 
March 3, 1?79. 



CURRENT, SAUCE is 
published every Tuesday 
morning in the fall and spring 
semesters with the exception of 
holidays and testing periods and 
bi-weekly during the summer 
semester. It is printed at the 
Natchitoches Times, Hwy 1 
south, Natchitoches. Louisiana. 



Editorials are located in 
Room 225, Arts and Sciences 
Building and telephones. 357- 
5456 and 357-6174. 

Opinions expressed in 
editorial columns are soleh 
those of the student editors and 
do not necessarily represent the 
viewpoint of the administration, 
faculty , staff or student bod> ol 
Northwestern. 



Letters to the editor are in- 
vited and contributions are 
solicited from students, faculty, 
staff and from student 
organizations. Letters must be 
signed and no more than 500 
words to be considered for the 
publication. Names will be 
withheld upon request. 

The staff of Current Sauce 
reserves the letters for the sake 
of journalistic si v le and 
available space. 



SauceSurvey 

Students say test teachers 



Should teachers be 
tested? Should tenure be 
abolished? These are the 
questions asked in this 
week' SauceSurvey. 

Instructors teach for 
years with few checks on 
their ability or success at 
instruction. If students do 
not learn, they are left 
back, regardless of who is 
to blame. The student often 
must suffer because of 
inferior teachers who are 
protected by tenure, a 
status given to teachers 
after a probationary period. 

The level of education in 
Louisiana has decreased in 
recent years. The easy way 
out is to say that the 
students have gotten lazy 
and don't want to learn. 
But examine the situation 
closer. Are the students all 
to blame? Most likely not. 

Some of today's 
students, as in yesteryear, 
are of the "just-get-by" 
variety but this is certainly 
not always the case. Some 
20 or 30 years ago, there 
were undoubtedly more 
then than students learn 
today. 

Perhaps the answer lies in 
an intangible called 
motivation. If students can 
get lazy, why not teachers? 
Many students today go 
through high school 
working packets and 
handouts instead of getting 
personal instruction from 
those who are paid to give 
it. Teachers often do not 
even check the packets of 

students' work. In a 

situation like this, the 
instructor provides little 
incentive for students to 
learn. 

Some say that a testing 
system of some sort will 
serve as incentive to 
teachers. Possibly, they say, 
this would get teacher 
motivated to motivate 
students more. 

In recent years, a 
movement has begun to 
have teachers tested for 
competency, an as ex- 
periment, teachers acoss 
the state took a test 
designed to evaluate their 
performance. Nationally, 
Louisiana finished low in 
rank. 

Once teachers gain 
tenure, it is very hard to 
have them removed. There 
are only a few grounds for 
teacher dismissal. Gross 
incompetency must be 
shown before removal. 

But what do today's 
students think? 

Jackie Leon, a graduate 



student from Natchitoches, 
says that the test used 
recently is not acceptable. 
"I don't believe a test paper 
and pencil will effectively 
test teachers. Some sort of 
monthly in-class evaluation 
would be the best bet. It 
would cost a lot but it 

it. 



would be worth 
Evaluation on one 
doesn't seem fair. 

"Tenure protects 
good teachers," and 
Sharon Bleton, graduate 
student of Winnfield. "the 
NTE test is a go od idea for 
teachers before they gain 
tenure. But once tenure has 
been received, teachers have 
too many other worries and 
should not be faced with 
tests of this nature. There 
needs to be some way to get 
the bad teacher's out, 
though. There should be 
some way to remove those 
who don't come to class 
prepared to teach." 

A graduate student from 
Robeline, Sandra Doolittle, 
adds that teachers should be 
tested initially. "Although 
there are disadvantages to 
the tenure system I do not 
feel that it should be 
abolished. It does offer the 
teacher protection, 
especially in situations 
where other than the 
teacher's ability might be 
the determining factor of 
whether or not she retains 
her position." 

Doug Harrington, 
freshman from DeRidder, 
says "teachers should be 
tested because too many 
teachers get by on giving 
students packets all year 
long, sitting back and not 
teaching. A constant check 
should be made on teacher 
performance. Students get 
blamed to often for bad 
grades when it is really the 
fault of bad teaching. 
Tenure only protects those 
teachers who get lazy and 
depend on the students to 
learn regardless of the 
amount of instruction. The 
teachers who do their jobs 
do not need the protection 
of the tenure laws." 

A Natchez freshmen, 
Mary Christophe, says that 
"teachers should be tested 
to see if they really know 
what they should know." 
Roy Carter, a Natchez 
sophomore, says "If 
parents were cooperative 
and made regular visits to 
the schools, teachers would 
therefore be tested each 
time a parents showed up. 
Since that is not the case, a 
periodic test should be 



given, tenure sort of insures 
an individual of having a 
job. If that person doesn't 
get the big head over job 
security, then everything 
would work out fine. 

Elizabeth senior Paula 
Hilbrich is in favor of a 
testing system and thinks 
that tenure should be 
visit abolished. She does not 
belive that the idea of 

the 



tenure and job security 
match. "No one is every 
really protected." 

Veniessa Alexander, a 1-2 
student from Natchioches, 
thinks "teachers should be 
tested each year or every 
two years, so their ability to 
teach adequately with up to 
date methods and 
knowledge can be 
justified." 



Students around 
feel that teachers should 
evaluated in some w 5t 
Many, though, do not ai 
with the NTE test that 
recently given. They shoi 
be watched just as stud.^ 
are examined for progress 
NSU students are \ 
favor of a reformed term 
system, according to |3 
SauceSurvey. 



Teachers say no 

VWV «r Lum Ellis, director of Special Project 

Do teachers agree with the students? and candidate for La. State Superb 
Do they believe that they should be tested tendent of Education, has attacked [U 
for competency and ability to teach? NTE test given teachers recently ^ 

After years of schooling and learning, "wasteful and discriminatory." It 1 
might a system of testing and constant grossly unfair, he contends to use this M 
scrutinization be a deterent to going into as a sole basis for teacher accreditation 
the field of education? Teachers go Ellis adds that the losers are the childr* 
through years of education and under this system, 
preparation to be able to educate others. J.L. Dillard, English Departing 
Most teachers are dedicated to their jobs believes that "testing is a good id* 
but there are some who treat it as just providing the test is valid. I haven't $eJ 
another job. While many take serious the NTE test so I don't know about thai 
their teaching America's youth how to Tenure is a good idea-providing that it j 
cope, some don't. Should those not abused. There should be some othc 
dedicated, which outnumber the others by criterion for tenure besides years o 
far suffer because a few are not dedicated, teaching. 

On the subject of tenure, a national Dr. DeeAnn McCorkle, Speech Dept 
poll of school administrators taken in believes that teacher evaluatuon b 
1972 by "Nation's Schools" states em- students would be helpful. But they alsj 
phatically that the tenure system should could be dangerous, she warns. A studen 
be abolished or reformed. A mere 18 could dislike the subject and, regardlei 
percent of those polled felt that tenure as of the teacher, rank her low. Also, 
now set up was acceptable. Of the 82 student may like the teacher personall 
percent feeling that it was insufficient, 14 and would rank the teacher high regai 
percent wanted tenure abolished dless of her ability. In other word) 
altogether and 86 percent felt reform personalities may become the evaluatiq 
would be the answer. point and not ability. The student woul 

Fifty-four percent of these were in have to be very unbiased for this to be' 
favor of renewal of tenure perhaps every true test of ability. Regardless of how U) 
five years. Twenty-nine percent agreed evaluations are done, they should rema 
with an extension of the probationary private. Disclosures might cause en 
period to five or more years. The barrassment. 
remaining 17 percent had other solutions. On tenure, Dr. McCorkle says that it 

Area educators have their own the only job security a teacher really ha 
onin ions: 

ExtraSauce- 

Editor, 

I read with interest the letter to the 
editor in the June 12 issue of Current 
Sauce. I agree with Ms. Cook concerning 
preregistration of the new program for 
new freshmen. This will not help those 
freshmen who cannot make it up here for 
the new program. Also, what about the 
regularly enrolled students going to NSU 
this summer? It seems to me that every 
way you may look at it, the students at 
NSU are continually being discriminated 
against! 

. Even when Mrs. Barbara Gillis was in 
Housing, and Dr. Galloway was Vice- 
President of Student Affairs, neither of 
them (in my opinion) did a very good job, 
at least not where the concerns of the 
students lay. Admittedly, this is my 
opinion, although I do think that I am not 
alone in what I think. 

Another complaint is housing. 
Regardless of what some administrators 
here at NSU may say, the men resident 
students are seemingly being 
discriminated against! 



Why did the men resident students 
West Rapides for the summer session? 
was said that West Rapides was the oi 
dormitory left for them! Why didn't tl 
get Natchitoches dormitory or ev 
Caspari? The female resident students 
first choice, the high school kids, secoi 
and we men, third. Now, I ask you, is t 
right? No wonder there is a declini 
enrollment of men resident students I 
campus! I don't blame them for wantij 
to live off campus! 

The resident students are continual 
getting the "run-around" from the Off! 
of Student Services. We are sometini 
treated more like prisoners than siudd 
residents! 

This letter may be full of complain 
but if there are complaints, and they i 
justified, then they should be heard a! 
corrections made if at all possible. 

Maybe this fall the Student Servit 
Committee under the leadership of Jam 
Mitchell, can get something accomplish 
that will benefit the resident students. , 

Sincert 

A Concerned NSU Stud* 



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"...OUT OF THIS WORLD " 




"THE /ICES" 

Professional Frisbee Team 

....appearing with G.G.Shinn behind Iberville Dining Hall July 18. Sponsored by 
Student Union Governing Board. 



He drove fern wild! 



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Richard Pryor 

Is faster 




| RICHARD PRYOR| 
BEAU BRIDGES • RAM CRIER • CLEAVON 

."CREASED LIGHTNING" , 
c«V!NCENT GARDENIA-RICHIE HAVE" 

WMten by KENNETH VOSE * LAWRENCE Ou KORE oca MElvtN VAN Ftt *2 1 l<I 
LEON CA«TANOS- Executive Producei RtCMARD BELL-Mu*c By m0 *^fi\ 
Songs performed by ROBERTA flacx and RCmE havens • Coo ov MCW^l 
PRtNTS by TECHNICOLOR* - Produced by HANNAH WEINS1EIN ^1 
Greeted by MICHAEL SCHOUZ • A THIRD WORIO CINEMA POOOOCTONS* [ 
Dotftjolea by WARNER BROS.Q A WARNER COMMUNCAtlONS C C**^ \ 

wm wmwwii w»< 'o« m itwgw 



June 27 nt 7:30 p.m 



at the NSU Rec Complex 
June 28 at 7:30 p.m. 
in the Arts & Sciences Auditor^ 

ID's reauired. 




Tuesday, June 26, 1979, CURRENT SAUCE, Page 3 



Cavalier debuts Thursday night 



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DRAMA COMPANY 

I The Demon Drama Co., the product of a workshop in theatre for high 
school students, will culminate learning activities with the production of 
three one-act plays here on the NSU campus in July. 



One whole boat full of colonists have just 
come over the hill and to the side, a tribe of 
Indians are ready to attack... and in modern day 
Natchitoches! No fear, however, it is just the 
final rehearsal week of the Louisiana outdoor 
drama, "Louisiana Cavalier", in preparation 
for its June 28th opening. Performances will be 
held each Thursday, Friday and Saturday night 
until August 18th. "Louisiana Cavalier" is 
operating with NSU this summer, enabling 
participating NSU students to earn theatre 
workshop credit. 

"Louisiana Cavalier" will be in its fourth 
conse- cutive season when it opens in June. It is 
presented in the outdoor amphitheatre located 
at Grand Ecore just outside Natchitoches on 
the bluffs of the Red River. The production 
depicts the founding of the first settlement in 
the Louisiana Purchase by Louis Juchereau de 
St. Denis and his establishing trade between the 
French and Spanish colonists. 

Some fifty-five persons have been assembled 
from the various central Louisiana com- 
munities and cast in the roles of colonists, 
Indians, Spaniards, and the many other inter- 
esting characters which people the Paul Green 
script. Now in the second week of staging 



rehearsals, the cast is polishing songs, dialogue, 
and battle sequences. 

Beginning this year, a new feature of 
"Louisiana Cavalier" will be the Cavalier 
Players. This group will consist of children 
between the ages of nine and fifteen, who for 
six weeks will receive training in acting, singing, 
and stage movement. The public is cordially 
invited to applaud their efforts wehn on July 
24th, July 31st, and August 2nd, they exhibit 
their talents in "Alice in Wonderland". 

Both "Alice in Wonderland" and 
"Louisiana Cavalier" are under the artistic 
direction of Mark Pettaway, who was formerly 
on the NSU faculty as a drama professor and 
who is now director of Artists Civil Theatre & 
Studio in Lake Charles, Louisiana. 

The new season for "Cavalier" will feature 
some in- teresting changes instituted by Pet- 
taway, as well as new dialogue from the author. 

Scenes have been reinstated, trimmed, shifted, 
new segments have been written, and new 
action sequences added. In addition, the music 
has been expanded and special .dance has been 
choreographed. 

~ Portraying the central role of St. Denis is Ric 
Bar- nickel, a radio announcer living in 



Leesville. Mr. Barnickel will be appearing in the 
role for the second consecutive season. 
Manuela Ramon will be played by Janee Cluck 
of Natchitoches. Mrs. Cluck received a BA 
degree at Henderson State University, 
Arkadelphia, Arkansas and is currently a full- 
time graduate assistant at NSU working toward 
a Master of Music in vocal performance. For 
the third year, Jimmy Leightel will portray Dr. 
Jalot— a role he created in the first 1976 per- 
formance. 

Completing the cast of central figures are: 
Peggy Fisher of Netchitoches (Feemiah), Mary 
Fletcher of Mansfield (Governor Anya), Ron 
Williams of Natchitoches (Pennicault), Bill 
Humphreys of Shreveport (Largen), Caroline 
Dison of Saline (Bertha Guizot), Perry 
Thompson of Florien (Ramon), Cliff Teasley 
of Zwoll e (V icroy), Rjchard Dangeleisen of 
Clearwater, Fl. (Governor Bienville), Dave 
Marabella of Reading, Pa. (Chief Blanc), and 
Pete Wells of Natchitoches (Little Star). 

Performances are on Thursday, Friday, and 
Saturday evenings starting June 28th— August 
18th at 8:30 P.M. For reservations write P.O. 
Box 1714 Natchitoches, La. 71457 or call (318) 
357-1714. 



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Theatre benefits New liberal arts center 
high school students planned for NSU campus 



This summer, ten ambitious high school 
actors and actresses take center stage at 
NSU as the nrely-formed Demon Drama 
Company. These students, in conjuction 
with the NSU Repertory Company, are 
participants in a four-week workshop for 
high school students. The program, 
designed primarily for high school 
juniors, introduces them to the theatrical 
arts in a more formal manner than is 
usual for high school- level theatrics. 

Nine juniors and one senior from high 
schools around the state including 
Lafayette, Acadian, Bolton, Marice, 
really ha[ Menard, St. Agustine, Bastrop and 
Leesville are attending the workshop here 
at NSU. This program presents an 
evolutionary new approach to theatrics 
for is talented young participants, 
allowing them to work with the older and 
more experienced members of the NSU 
Repertory Company in the more ad- 
vanced aspects of the theatrical 
production. During its four-week stay, 
the Demon Drama Company will be 
involved in the production of three one 



you, ist 

i declM act plays, under the direction of the more 
advanced Repertory students and 
following repertory style. 



tudents I 
or wan!i| 



By Penny Toney 
Sauce News Editor 

Teh three palys, "Solitaire," "Trees," 
and "Adaption "Adaptation," will be 
directed by three senior students, under 
the supervision of Dr. Robert Black with 
the aid of Dr. Ray Schexnider andM.W. 
Atkins acting as techinical director. 
Major roles in the plays are being taken 
by the members of the Demon Drama 
Company, and NSU Repertory members 
take on minor roles in the three plays, 
which will be presented in a single 
production. The NSU Repertory Com- 
pany is also preparing for its own major 
summer production of "Romeo and 
Juliet." 

As the workshop draws to a close, the 
ten-member Demon Drama Company is 
perfecting their newly-learned theatridal 
skills in preparation for their opening 
matinee production, to be held Thurs., 
July 5th, at 2:00 P.M. in the Fine Arts Bi 
Building on the NSU campus. Following 
performances will be held Friday the 6th 
at 7:30 P.M., and a special performance 
for parents will be held Staurday the 7th 
at 10:00 A.M. Plan to spend a morning, 
afternoo, or eving with the Demon Drama 
Company in performance on the NSU 
campus. It's an experience in Theatre 
you're sure to enjoy. 



continual 
i theOffl 
sometira 
lan stud< 

:omplaii 
nd they 

heard 
ble. 
nt Servii 
ip of J 
complis 
idents. 

Sincere 
SU Stud 



Scogin in Washington 



Dr. David Scogin of Northwestern 
State University is in Washington, D.C., 
this week to participate in the annual 
conference for officers of state end 
district affiliates of the American Alliance 
for Health, Physical Education, 
Recreation and Dance. 

Scogin, professor of physical education 
at NSU, currently serves as president-elect 
of the Louisiana Association of HPERD. 

The 50,000-member national alliance 
and its affiliated state associations are 
voluntary professional organizations. 
Members are health and physical 
educators, coaches and athletic directors 
and personnel in safety, recreation, 



leisure services and dance. 

Scogin said, "We work through our 
state organizations to improve learning 
opportunities in schools and colleges and 
to provide physical activity and recreation 
for all ages." 

He added, "Now, most communities 
see the importance of strengthening 
programs in sports, physical education 
and health in order to establish a strong 
base for lifetime physical activity and 
health." 

Scogin stated that most communities 
are extending their recreation programs 
"so that people of all ages can maintain 
physical well-being throughout life." 



Four Northwestern 
professors are serving two- 
week summer ad- 
ministrative abd staff in- 
ternships during the 52nd 
annual National Music 
Camp in Interlochen, 
Mich., to collect in- 
formation necessary for the 
development of a proposed 
state center for the arts on 
the NSU campus, 

Representing NSU until 
July 7 at the world's largest 
arts camp are Dr. J. Robert 
Smith, chairman of the 
Music Department; Dr. 
Grady Harper, head of the 
Art Department; Dr. E. 
Robert Black, chairman of 
the Speech and Journalism- 
Department, and Dr. 
Colleen Lancaster, 
professor in the Depart- 
ment of Health, Physical 
Education and Recreation. 

"We are sending the 
faculty members to In- 
terlochen for the purpose of 
gathering the kind of in- 
formationwe need to have 
before establishing the 
Louisiana Center for the 
Arts on our campus," said 
Dr. George Stokes, dean of 
the university's College of 
Liberal Arts. 

Stokes explains 

Stokes explained, 
"Developing such a center 
for the arts at Northwestern 
would provide the op- 
portunity for_young people 



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to study in great depths 
thier interest in the fine 
arts. Such a program of 
concentrated studies in the 
fine arts will stimulate 
activities and will set 
standards, establish goals 
and strengthen fine arts 
programs in the schools 
and studies of Louisiana 
and the surrounding area." 

Target date 

The NSU liberal arts 
dean said the university 
hopes to open Louisiana's 
first center for the arts in 
the summer of 1980. "What 
makes this concept even 
more attractive to us, "said 
Stokes, "is the fact that we 
could possibly open our 
new fine arts facility by 
January of 1981." 

More than 2,400 students 
in grades three through 
college from acros; the 
United States and many 
foreign countries will 
participate in various places 
of the eight-week National 
Music Camp, establisned in 
1928 as the summer home 
of the National High 
School Orchestra for the 
purpose of testing and 
developing abilities in 
music. 

New director 




part of the Michigan center 
is the Interlochen Arts 
Academy, which opened in 
1962 and operates from 
September through May as 
a boarding school for high 
school students. 

Roger E. Jacobi now 
serves as president of the 
Interlochen Center for the 
Arts, and Edward Downing 
was recently appointed to 
succeed Dr. George C. 
Wilson as director of the 
National Music Camp. 
Wilson, who retired last 
month, had been affiliated 
with the Interlochen 
Center for theArts and the 
National Music Camp for 
more than 35 years. 

TwO students of Dr. Ray Schexnider's Speech 
Downing said, "While 101 class, Agnes Wolfe and Harold Ashcraft, 
most music camps around experience the emotions of trust and dependence 

the country are ex 



Going up? 



The National Music 
Camp, which has since been 
expanded to include ac- 
tivities in numerous other 
fine arts areas, serves as the 
summer instructional and 
performance program for 
the Interlochen Center for 
the Arts that was dedicated 
in 1975. Also an integ ral 

|BrVlWfr TH IS COLT O " FQR T 



I 



periencing a decrease in 
enrollment, we are enjoying 
our greatest enrollment in 
15 years. The eight-week 
and the four two-week 
sessions have remained 
almost full for the past 
several years." 

Camp purpose 

The National Music 
Camp, which has been 
featured in most of the 
country's leading 
magazines and 
professional journals, has a 
long, successful history and 
continues to project the 
promise on which the camp 
was founded 52 years ago, 
Downing stated. 



upon another person during an innovative 
"trust" walk. (Staff photo by Jerry Jones.) 



place where they could go 
for a total arts experience. 
It has taken us a lot of hard 
work down through the 
years, especially when 
money was short and things 
got tough, but we ahve 
always been able to give the 
young people of this 
country and those overseas 
what they needed." 



Stokes stated that the 
dominant educational 
purpose of the Louisiana 
Center for the Arts at 
Northwestern "should be to 
provide the greatest 
possible opportunity to 
young people for individual 
development in the 
knowledge, practice and 
appreciation of the fine 
arts." 



"Back in 
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Page 4 CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday, June 26, 1979 



Almond gets Lowsman Honor 
from Calif ornia Group 



By Rob Bryant 
Special to the Sauce 

NEWPORT BEACH, Ca. —Irrelevant Week 
IV, the annual "shambake" staged by Newport 
Beach businessman Paul Salata primarily for 
laughs but also to honor the last draft pick of 
the National Football Leauge, will be 
highlighted this year by the awarding of the 
"Lowsman Trophy" to the Week's guest of 
honor. 

Mike Almond, a wide receiver from Nor- 
thwestern State University in Natchitoches, 
Louisiana, will be the recipient of the trophy 
for being the 334th and last player selected in 
last month's draft. 

The design of the trophy, which will be sym- 
bolically irrelevant , is a closely guarded secret 
but promises to rank with other sport awards of 
our time and possibly become better known. 

The week begins relevantly enough on Monday, 
June 25, with a golf tournament to aid the 




Mike Almond 



athletic program at Corona del Mar High 
School. But true to its name, the 1st Annual 
Irrelevant Week Golf Tournamet is, "loser take 
all" and will feature a 3-hoIe playoff among the 
highest registered handicap players at Santa 
Ana, Mesa Verda, Irvine Coast and Big 
Canyon country clubs. 

Also on Monday at approximately 2 p.m. a 
special welcoming committee will greet Almond 
upon his arrival at Orange County Airport. The 
greeting includes a city tour and concludes at 
4:30 p.m. with a formal introduction of 
Almond at a press conference at the Balboa Bay 
Club. 

Later that first evening at 6:30p.m., Almond 
will be the guest of honor at N.F.L. Night, an 
annula Balboa Bay Club event that attracts 
local pro football players who reside in the 
area. 

On Tuesday afternoon, Irrelevant Weekers 
invade Los Angeles for lunch with Southern 
California Sportsbroadcasters and a tour of 
Universal Studios. That evening the scene 
shifts back to the Balboa Bay Club for College 
Night which will be hosted by former U.S.C. 
great Rod Sherman. 

Wednesday of Irrelvant Week begins with the 
traditional trek to Disneyland and return to Los 
Angeles for TV Studio tours. The highlight of 
the week occurs that evening at the Balboa Bay 
Club's Annual Sports Banquet and Roast, 
emceed by the inimitable Paul Salata, who 
founded Irrelevant Week four years ago and 
named the "Lowsman Trophy" this year. 
With the aid and abettance of the Newport 
Beach Chamber of Commerce, the city of 
Newport Beach and the lack of interference 
from the staid National Football League, 
Salata has staged this week of frivolity because, 
"the big names get all the publicity and money. 
But our guy," he continues, "will get a week 
that he'll remember for the rest of his life." 
The unforgettable week concludes with a day at 
the Hollywood Park Race Track, where a race 
is named in honor of Irrelevant Week on 
Thursday. On Friday, Almond leaves with 
Salata for a weekend in Las Vegas. 
Married and the father of a two-year-old 
daughter, the 22 year old Almond is a native of 
Bossier City. He joins Kelvin Kirk of the 
University of Dayton, Jim Kelleher of 
Colorado University and Lee Washburn of 
Montana State University on the infamous list 



of "Irrelevant Week" recipients. None of the 
trio won a job with an N.F.L. club. 
The same lack of success faces the six foot one 
inch, 186 pound receiver, drafted by the Pitt- 
sburgh Steelers, who won Super Bowl XI 1 1 last 
January. 

Almond faces the fornimable challenge of 
trying to break into the pass catching corps of 
the Steelers, headed by veterans Lynn Swann 
and John Stallworth, along with another rookie 
prospect fourth round draft choice Calvin 
Sweeney of USC. 

I had just about given up on being drafted," 
Almond said, and I had already started making 
plans to try out with a couple of teams after I 
heard on the radio that the draft was in the 
1 1th round. Only a few minutes later I got a call 
from Pittsburgh, and they told me they were in 
the process of draft drafting me." 
Since that time, he's achieved a certain amount 
of notoriety from media all over the country 
with the dubious honor of being the last player 
chosen. 

"All the wire services have been calling, and 
Newsweek and Sports Illustrated have already 
called me, "Almond chuckled. "It's kind of 
funny right now." The Bossier City native and 
former standout at Bossier High holds virtually 
all of NSU's pass reciving records after a stellar 
four-year career. He holds Demon marks for 
most catches in a career with 95 and most 
receiving yardage in a career with 1,562 yards, 
and he also has the single-game record for 
most receptions after hauling in 10 passes for 
145 yards this past season against Louisville. 
During the senior season, Almond had 27 grabs 
for 483 yards and three touchdowns during the 
Demons' 5-6 campaign. 

"I had heard from several teams," said 
Almond, "and I kind of expected that I would 
be going late. I hadn't figured on it being that 
late, though." 

Almond will join a talent-rich Steeler squad 
that includes fromer Northwestern teammate 
Sidney "Thunder" Thornton , a running vack 
with the world champoins. He is apparently 
undeterred about his prospects, though. 
"They have some terrific talent, "he said. 
"Both Swann and Stallworth are great, and 
maybe I'll learn something from the, them. 
There are a lot of teams that need wide 
receivers worse than Pittsburgh, through, and 
if things don't work out there I'll be trying out 
with some other teams." 



Ladies to host Christmas Classic tourney 



Northwestern's Lady Demon 
badketball team will be facing a 24-game 
schedule which also includes at least four 
tournament appearances during the 1979- 
80 season. 

The schedule was announced this week 
by Lady Demon coach and coordinator of 
womens athletics Pat Nolen and includes 
meetings with several brand-new op- 
ponents in Florida State, South Alabama, 
Southern Mississippi, Texas-Arlington 
and Southern Methodist. 

"We feel that our schedule gives us a 
great deal of variety this year and that we 
will be facing a lot of strong teams," 
Nolen said. "We're playing some new 
teams this year that we don't know much 
about, so it will be interesting to see if our 
squad will adjust to new styles of play." 

The Lady Demons, in their second year 
under Nolen after a 12-15 season in 1978- 
79, open their campaign at home on 
Friday, Nov. 16, against Xavier 
University. That will be followed bv back- 



Date 

November 16 
November 23-24 
November 27-29 

December 3 
December 6 
December 7 
December 8 
December 9 
December 10 

January 3 
January 5 
January 10 
January 1 1 
January 12 
January 14 
January 18 
January 19 
January 21 
January 25 
January 28 
January 31 

February 1 
February 2 
February 7-9 
February 12 
February 1 5 
February 16 
February 21-23 
March 6-8 



Time, Site 

7:30, Natchitoches 
Ft. Worth, Tx. 
Natchitoches 

5:00, Lafayette 
7:00, New Orleans 
7:30, New Orleans 
5:00, Thibodaux 
3:00, Hammond 
5:15, Natchitoches 

5:15, Ruston 
7:30, Natchitoches 
5:15, Natchitoches 
7:30, Natchitoches 
7:30, Natchitoches 
5:15, LakeCharles 
7:30, Arlington, Tx. 
5:30, Dallas, Tx. 
7:30, Natchitoches 
7:30, Natchitoches 
7:30, Monroe 
5:30, Hattiesburg, Ms. 

7:00, Mobile, Ala. 
7:30, Ft. Walton Beach 
Houston, Tx. 
5:15, Pineville 
7:30, Natchitoches 
7:30, Grambling 
To Be Announced 
Baton Rouee 



Opponent 

Xavier University to-back tournament appearances, in the 

S£SSSS3l T «f Wcskyan Tournament Nov. 23-24 
and in the highlight of the schedule, the 
first annual Lady Demon-Jaycee 
Christmas Classic on Tuesday through 
Thursday, Nov. 27-29, in Prather 
Coliseum. 



Classic 

Southwestern La. 
Tulane 

Xavier University 
Nicholls State 
Southeastern La. 
Louisiana Tech 



Louisiana Tech 
Southwestern La. 
Tulane 

Northeast Louisiana 
Southeastern La. 
McNeese State 
Texas-Arlington 
Southern Methodist 
Grambling 
La. College 
Northeast Louisiana 
Southern Miss. 

South Alabama 
Florida State 
Houston Tournament 
La. College 
McNeese State 
Grambling 

LAIAW State Tournament 
SWAIAW Tournament 



The tournament, co-sponsored by the 
Lady Demons and the Natchitoches Area 
Jaycees, features an eight-team field, 
including Southern Mississippi, Baylor, 
Texas-Arlington, Lamar, La. College, 
Northeast Louisiana and Southwestern 
La. in addition to the NSU squad. The 
tourney will be part of the week-long 
activities of the annual Natchitoches 
Christmas Festival. 

The Lady Demons will also be taking 
part in the Houston Tournament Feb. 7-9 
and will be entered in the LAIAW State 
Tournament Feb. 21-23 at a site to be 
announced. If they qualify in the state 
meet, NSU will also be entered in the 
Southwest AIAW meet in Baton Rouge 
March 6-8. 



Intramural basketball underway now 




Intramural half-court three-on-three 
basketball started last week, according to NSU 
Intramural Director Ginger Parrish. There are 
seven teams in the women's division and six in 
the men's group. 

Two of the top units in the women's 
classification are Go Back to Softball and 
Dunking Donuts, while No Shirt and Golden 
Express are leading in the men's division. 

In last week's women's action, Reversed 
Oreos stomped the Half-Pints 32-10 as Tootie 
Cary had 12 points for the winners. Vicky 



Hopper had six for the Half- Pints. Go Back to 
Softball edged Dunking Donuts 22-21 behind 
the all-around play of Linda Jones. Regena 
Barees had 14 points in a losing cause for the 
Donuts. 

The Donuts bounced back to whip the Half- 
Pints 27-17, paced by Wendy Cos's 12 markers. 
Karla Thomas scored all 17 of the losers' 
points. The big game in women's play saw Go 
Back to Softball outlast Reversed Oreos 46-42 
in double overtime. Jones poured in 31 for the 
winners, and Tootie Cary hit 18 in the contest 



In men's play, Golden Express took two 
wins, freezing the Eskimos 21-18 and crushing 
the Crusaders 38-26. Anthony Butler led the 
way for the Express with 22 in the two contests, 
while Earnest Wade and Gary Sanders each had 
14 in the second win. Jarrot Handy scored 12 
for the Crusaders, and Arron Johnson and Pat 
Ritchey both had eight for the Eskimos. 

No Shirt topped the Jocks 41-39 behind the 
14- point tandem scoring of Arthur Hill and 
Glenn Carlson. Larry Ayers popped in 14 for 
the Jocks in a losing effort. 



Boldness Through Basketball 
The "Boldness Through Basketball" team, made up primarily of 
present and former NSU Students and sponsored by the Natchitoches 
First Baptist Church, recently completed two weeks of Christian mission 
work in the Dominican Republic. They played exhibition games, con- 
ducted clinics, spoke in churches and schools and assisted Baptist 
missionaries. Team members were (kneeling) from left to right: Bobby 
Shaw, Randy Clark and Clark Boydstun; (standing) Harold Ashcraft, 
Mike Fyler, Jim Hoops, Larry Ayres and Chuck Reed. (Not pictured- 
Major Lytton and Randy Pierce.) 

Demon roundballers to 
meet Texas, Ohio State 



A 26-game schedule, including a total 
of 12 homegames and road contests with 
such national powers as Texas and Ohio 
State, will be facing Nor- 
thwestern'sbasketball squad during the 
1979-80 season. 

The schedule was announced this week 
by NSU head coach Tynes Hildebrand 
after approval by the NSU Athletic 
Council. 

"We feel that this is an excellent 
schedule," Hildebrand said. "We've got 
some of the best teams in the area coming 
to our place this year, and we're going up 
against a couple of the nation's finest 
teams on a couple of good trips." 

The Demons, coming off a 7-19 season 
in 1978-79, will open their campaign in a 
big way on Friday, Nov. 30, when they 
face national power Texas in Austin in the 
first of five meetings with national- 
tournament teams during the season. 



Both Texas and Northeast Louisiana, 
which the Demons face in a home-and- 
home series, took part in the National 
Invitational Tournament last year, while 



Ohio State was an NCAA tournament 
team. In addition to these, two other 
Louisiana schools, Nicholls State and La. 
College, both made appearances in the 
NCAA Division II and NAIA national 
tournaments last season, and the Demons 
face both in home-and-home ap- 
pearances. 

"There are a number of top-notch 
teams all through our schedule," said 
Hildebrand, "but I feel that if our team 
plays well that we will be able to compete 
with anybody." 

The Demons open their home season on 
Wednesday, Dec. 5, against rival Mc- 
Neese State in Prather Coliseum. In 
addition to the Cowboys, NSU will also 
play home-and-home series with 
Southwestern La., La. Tech, Centenary, 
Southern Mississippi, Grambling, 
Southeastern La. and Houston Baptist in 
addition to those already mentioned. All 
home games start at 7:30. 

NSU will also meet East Texas Baptist 
in a solo home appearance and will face 
Bowling Green University in Bowling 
Green, Ohio, in a single road game. 



1979-80 Basketball Schedule 



Day 


Date 


Opponent 


Site 


Friday 


November 30 


Texas 


Austin, Texas 


Monday 


December 3 


USL 


Lafayette, Louisiana 


Wednesday 


December 5 


McNeese State 


NATCHITOCHES 


Saturday 


December 8 


Louisiana College 


NATCHITOCHES 


Monday 


December 10 


Louisiana Tech 


NATCHITOCHES 


Saturday 


December 15 


Bowling Green 


Bowling Green, Ohio 


Saturday 


December 29 


Ohio State 


Columbus, Ohio 


Thursday 


January 3 


Louisiana Tech 


Ruston, Louisiana 


Monday 


January 7 


Centenary College 


NATCHITOCHES 


Thursday 


January 10 


East Texas 


NATCHITOCHES 


Monday 


January 14 


McNeese State 


LakeCharles, Louisiana 


Friday 


January 18 


Southern Mississippi 


NATCHITOCHES 


Monday 


January 21 


Northeast Louisiana 


Monroe, Louisiana 


Wednesday 


January 23 


Grambling 


NATCHITOCHES 


Saturday 


January 26 


Southeastern Louisiana 


NATCHITOCHES 


Monday 


January 28 


Houston Baptist 


Houston, Texas 


Thursday 


January 31 


Southern Mississippi 


Hattiesburg, Mississippi 


Monday 


February 4 


Nicholls State 


Thibodaux, Louisiana 


Thursday 


February 7 


USL 


NATCHITOCHES 


Saturday 


February 9 


Houston Baptist 


NATCHITOCHES 


Tuesday 


February 12 


Louisiana College 


Pineville, Louisiana 


Saturday 


February 16 


Northeast Louisiana 


NATCHITOCHES 


Wednesday 


February 20 


Grambling 


Grambling, Louisiana 


Saturday 


February 23 


Centenary College 


Shreveport, Louisiana 


Monday 


February 25 


Southeastern Louisiana 


Hammond, Louisiana 


Thursday 


February 28 


Nicholls State 


NATCHITOCHES 



HOMES GAMES SET FOR 7:30 p.m. 
Campus 



Prather Coliseum (5,000), NSU 



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The 



Vol.LXVIINo.3 

mmmmmmmmmk 

\Hot Sauce I 

Hot Sauce is a dialogue with NSU 
President Dr. Rene Bienvenu. If you 
have a question, comment, com- 
plaint, or suggestion concerning 
Northwestern, write it down and 
drop it by the Current Sauce office 
(Room 225A in Keyser Hall) and 
we'll pass it along to Dr. Bienvenu. 



Dr. Bienvenu: 

Are there any plans in the near 
future to do some permanent repair 
work on the campus roads and 
parking lots? 

A. The State Department of 
Highways had anticipated receiving 
matching funds from the Federal 
Government, which were dedicated 
to the repair of roads on the 
Campus. Engineers from the 
Department and representatives 
from Mr. Lindsey's office 
developed a plan for the resurfacing 
of most of the streets on the 
Campus. It appears now that the 
Federal funds have not been 
provided, and that this work will be 
delayed. We are, however, 
negotiating with the Department of 
Highways, at this time, in an effort 
to repair the potholes prior to future 
overlay. These potholes have not 
been repaired because the type of 
materials used for temporary repairs 
of this type must be removed prior 
to any overlay process. 
Dr. Bienvenu: 

I am one of the students who 
participated in Inside View last 
week. I just wanted to say thanks to 
NSU, Mrs. Gillis, and the whole 
Insiders staff for helping me. We 
all enjoyed it. 

A.I would like to thank all of the 
students, faculty and staff, who 
participated in the Inside View 
Program recently held for new 
freshman students. The program 
enjoyed tremendous success, and 
certainly will enhance our recruiting 
efforts tremendously. The only 
comment I have heard regarding 
NSU student participants in the 
program was that they were simply 
fantastic! 
Dr. Bienvenu: 

Is there any chance that general 
students will be able to use the 
weights and facilities in the new 
Field House? Maybe it can be open 
for general use at least a couple of 
hours a day, or a couple of days in 
the week, until the intramural 
department can buy some equip- 
ment for everyone to use. 

A. I will discuss the matter of the 
use of the weights in the new 
Fieldhouse with Coach Williams. I 
do know that at this time a 
Universal Gym is available for 
general student use in the West 
Consourse of the Coliseum. After 
we have had a chance to discuss the 
matter, I will get in touch with either 
Doug or Miss Parrish. 
Dr. Bienvenu: 

Why does NSU continue to 
require all freshmen to take 
Orientation for a grade? I know of 
several people who had perfect 
grade point averages only to make a 
B or worse in Orientation simply 
because they were in such large 
classes that it was nearly impossible 
to hear unless they were sitting up 
' front. 

A.I am somewhat amazed at this 
Question because I have known of a 
number of students in the past who, 
if they had taken only Orientation 
for credit, would have had a 4.0 
average when they graduated. 
Other courses dropped them to 
below a C average and they never 
graduated. Seriously, we believe 
that Orientation is important to a 
student's development at Nor- 
thwestern. It is through Orientation 
that a student learns the rules and 
regulations of the Library, the 
University, and becomes acquainted 
with the people who are responsible 
for certain areas within the 

1 University's operation. Should 
hearing the instructor be a problem, 

: the student should make it known to 
the instructor, and I am sure the 
instructor will place the student 
closer to the front of the classroom 
Where he or she could hear. Class 
sizes at Northwestern are small 
compared to those at most other 
Public institutions, but when a 
student experiences difficulties in 
Seeing and-or hearing the instructor, 
I'm certain the problem can be 
solved. 



Current Sauce 



Northwestern State University Natchitoches La. 

Caldwell appointed 
new band director 




July 10, 1979 



Dr. Victor Kenneth Caldwell of 
Milwaukee, Wis., who has 25 years 
of experience as a high school and 
college band director, has been 
appointed professor of music and 
director of bands at Northwestern. 

The appointment of the 46-year- 
old native of Nacogdoches, Tex., to 
the music faculty at Northwestern 
was announced last week by NSU 
president Dr. Rene J. Bienvenu and 
Dr. J. Robert Smith, chairmen of 
the university's Department of 
Music. 

Caldwell has served for the past 
year as director of bands at the 
University of Wisconsin at 
Milwaukee. Previously, he was 
director of bands for seven years at 
El Camino College in Torrance, 
Calif. 

The El Camino College Sym- 
phonic and Marching Bands, which 
performed under Caldwell's 
leadership from 1971 until June of 
1978, toured internationally and 
were selected to give special per- 
formances in 1975 during the 
College Band Directors National 
Association Conference in Berkley, 
Calif. The bands also performed at 
Los Angeles Rams football games in 
the Coliseum and at Los Angeles 
Dodgers baseball games. 

As director of bands at El 
Camino College, Caldwell was 
invited to be the guest conductor in 
1977 for the All Southern California 
High School Honor Band. He 
served twice-in 1973 and 1976-as 
guest conductor for the Arizona All- 
State High School Honor Band. 

Also included among Caldwell's 
numerous honors were his selection 




as guest conductor for two 
European music tours. He con- 
ducted the California Area High 
School Honor Band during its 1976 
summer tour of England and 
Scotland and in 1975 was guest 
conductor for the Long Beach Slate 
University Symphonic Band which 
performed in Switzerland, Austria 
and Germany. 

Caldwell was a high school band 
director in Texas for 13 years before 
earning the Doctor of Music 
Education degree from Arizona 
State University in 1976. 

Caldwell's last two high school 
band assignments— at Weslaco Hieh 
School from 1965 to 1969 and 
Nacogdoches High School from 
1960 to 1965-produced six con- 
secutive sweepstakes awards for 
superior contest performances in 
marching, concert and sight 
reading. 

Caldwell won sweepstakes awards 
in each of the four years he was at 
Weslaco High School and in each of 
his last two years at Nacogdoches 
High School. 

His bands at Weslaco and 
Nacogdoches won a total of 22 
superior ratings at contests, in- 
cluding eight consecutive years 
when the bands received superior 
marks in marching and concert 
performance judging. 

Caldwell, who served as 
president-elect of the western 
division of the College Band 
Directors National Association, has 
served for several years as ad- 
judicator in the areas of marching 
field shows, parades, concert 
performances, jazz festivals and 
solo and ensemble festivals. 

In California, he judged twice for 
the California Parade Band Review 
and served as a judge for three years 
at the Long Beach State University 
Marching Festival and frfe^ 
California Music Educators 
Association Concert Festival. 

While doing post-graduate work 
at Arizona State University, 
Caldwell served two years as a 
concert judge for the Mountain 
States Music Festival in Tempe, 
Ariz., and he judged three years at 
the Arizona Music Educators 
Association Concert Festival. 

Northwestern's new director of 
bands earned a bachelor of music 
degree in 1957 from Stephen F. 
Austin State University and the 
master of arts degree in 1963 from 
Sam Houston State University. 




NSU co-eds Lynn Taitano (left) and Mary 
Robichaux spent the Independence day 
holiday doing something constructive—getting 
some sun alongside the pool at the NSU Rec 
Complex. The two were among many NSU 
students who didn't let the 98 degree heat go to 



Sitting pretty 

waste during the afternoon. Other popular 
spots for students included Sibley Lake and 
the Cane River as most of Natchitoches 
emerged from the Fourth just a little bit pink, 
from too much sun, gathered during the day. 
(staff photo by Jerry Jones.) 



'This is alright 9 



by Doug Ireland 
Sauce Editor 



Program is successful 



If first impressions mean 
anything, then it's safe to say that 
the first group of incoming 
freshmen to participate in Nor- 
thwestern's innovative Inside View 
orientation program were very 
impressed with the way the program 
was handled here last week. 

A group of 74 future freshmen 
took part in the first of three 
sessions of the new program, which 
is designed to ease the transition 
from high school to college life. The 
primary feature of Inside View is 
that the participants are able to pre- 
register for their fall classes, thus 
easing much of the confusion that 
first-time students encounter upon 
entry. 

One of the snags in the program, 
the problem of what happens to 
those who can't participate in Inside 
View due to a job commitment or 
some other reason and thus miss out 
on the early registration, was 



cleared up late last week when the 
Office of Admissions announced 
that they may also register, early. 
Incoming freshmen who do not 
participate in the program will be 
allowed to register with the Inside 
View group this Friday, July 13. 

Dr. Austin Temple of the Ad- 
missions Office said that packets for 
those students will be available in 
his office on Wednesday, and that 
the students would be able to 
register for the fall semester on 
Friday from 10 a.m. to 12 noon in 
the Student Union Ballroom. Dr. 
Temple emphasized that this was 
only for first-time freshmen who 
will be entering NSU in the fall 
semester. 

There is much more to Inside 
View than early registration, 
though, as the group quickly 
learned upon arrival on campus. 
They were assigned dorm rooms for 
their stay, and ate in the cafeteria. 
They attended talks on university 
regulations and student life, met 



Dr. Ken Caldwell 

Energy conservation being encouraged in La. 



The Policy and Planning Division 
in Baton Rouge has until recently 
been a quiet division of the 
Department of Natural Resources. 
Seminars this spring and summer 
have kept the agency busy, though. 
Some 150 people, including 
builders, have taken part in these 



seminars to teach ways of cutting 
energy use-and utility bills — in 
buildings.. 

Gov. Edwin Edwards has 
proclaimed July as "Energy 
Conservation Month" in Louisiana. 
Power companies, he says, have 
detailed programs for consumers to 



follow to benefit from wise and 
efficient use of energy. 

"Many of the utility companies," 
Edwards adds, "are now providing 
on-site energy audits to residential 
customers, pointing out ways to 
modifv the home and make it more 



1979 Outdoor Concert set 



The Student Union Governing 
Board will sponsor its annual 
Outdoor Concert next Wednesday, 
Julv 18, behind Iberville Dining 
Hall. 

The concert, the major summer 
production of SUGB, will feature 
veteran entertainer G.G. Shinn and 
the Aces, an acrobatic professional 
frisbee team 



Shinn will open the evenings' 
show at 4 p.m., and the Aces will 
perform from 5 until 6. Shinn will 
return shortly after that to play 
another set. 

"The response to our outdoor 
concerts has been tremendous in the 
past," said Jim Godwin, Union 
Board first Vice-President. "We 




Aces' Ace 



had G.G. two summers ago and he 
did a great job, and from what we 
understand, he has improved greatly 
since then, so we should really be in 
for a super show this time." 

The Aces, who have performed 
all over the United States and 
Canada, "should be a good way to 
fill the break between sets" Godwin 
said. "They are something to see, 
and I'm sure all of the frisbee buffs 
will want to be on hand to watch 
their exhibition." 

Ron Thomas, SUGB President, 
said that in past years the summer 
outdoor concerts have been very 
successful and well-received, and he 
encouraged all students and faculty 
members to attend next Wed- 
nesday's activities. 

Last summer, the concert bands 
Magenta and Orpheus were featured 
on June 14, and a crowd of some 
500 persons enjoyed the music and 
food. In 1977, many contests and 
games were held in conjunction w^ith 
The concert, which featured Shinn 
and Heat. Thomas said there were 
plans for games this year, but that 
nothing was definite yet. 

In other SUGB news, Concert 
Committee Chairman David 
Hammons announced that a 
meeting of the committee would be 
held tomorrow night (Wednesday) 
at 7 p.m. in the Union Board 
Conference Room in the Student 
Union. The meeting is open to 
anyone who wishes to attend. 



efficient." 

Other members of the Policy and 
Planning Division are working to 
encourage carpools. The math is 
compelling. If the average com- 
muting trip carried two persons, 
instead of 1 .4 persons as is now the 
case, the nation would save 500,000 
barrels of oil a day. 

The concept of the work of the 
division is to enlist the public in a lot 
of small adjustments to alleviate 
waste. 



with teachers and administration 
officials, and enjoyed social ac- 
tivities such as a disco dance, a luau, 
and a boat ride on Cane River. 

"If nothing else, they're doing a 
good job of wearing us out," 
laughed Joseph Stamey of Nat- 
chitoches as he relaxed at the luau at 
the end of the first day's activities. 
"It's been a whole lot better than I 
had thought it might be, and 1 really 
am impressed at the way they've run 
thi ngs." 

The directors of Inside View, 
Barbara Gillis, Danny Seymour and 
Agatha Newitt, deserved a lions' 
share of the credit for the success of 
the program's first session, but Lisa 
Shaw of DeRidder said, "I don't 
know what we would've done 
without the Insiders" (a group of 
nine NSU students serving as 
counselors). "They helped to break 
the ice-they're easy to talk to, and 
they try their best to help us when 
we need it," she said. 

Becky Farquar, also from 
DeRidder, said that ever since her 
father attended NSU she had been 
sold on the idea of coming to school 
here. "It's where I want to be, and 
this program is just another good 
reason to come." 

The program had its awkward 
moments-"some of those songs 
they sang, like the one about 
Northwestern set to the Budweiser 
music, were really silly," one person 
said-but all thing considered, the 74 
students were impressed with Inside 
View, and more importantly, with 
NSU. As one student told me as the 
program progressed, "You know, 
this is alright." 



Hetzel chosen to judge 
major Canadian show 



Mrs. Cecile Hetzel of Nor- 
thwestern State University has been 
selected as one of three judges for 
the 22nd annual Canadian National 
Horse Show to be held July 27-Aug. 
3 in Vancouver, B.C. 

Mrs. Hetzel, director of equine 
science at NSU, will judge all halter, 
western, English and hunters classes 
in the Canadian national com- 
petition, which is expected to draw 
more tha 1,000 entries from 
throughout Canada and the United 
States. 

The Canadian National Horse 
Show is sponsored by the Arabian 
Horse Association of British 
Columbia and is one of the most 
prestigious horse shows in the 
world. 

American horses from California, 
Washington, Arizona, Texas, 
Indiana and Missouri dominated the 
32 classes of the Canadian show 
which was held in September last 
year. 

Mrs. Hetzel, who was recently 
appointed to the American Horse 
Show Association's liaison com- 
mittee as a representative of the 
Arabian breed, will also judge two 



other shows in August. 

The Northwestern equine science 
director is scheduled to judge 
American saddle and and Arabian 
horses at the Ohio State Fair and the 
Regional 4-H Horse Show in 
Jackson, Miss., where she will be 
judging the English and saddle seat 
equitation divisions. 

Mrs. Hetzel is a nationally- 
recognized judge and steward for 
the American Horse Show 
Association. She serves on the 
board of directors for the Louisiana 
Arabian Horse Show Association 
and the Arabian Horse Club of 
Texas. 

A recent member of the judges 
seminar panel for the International 
Arabian Horse Association, Mrs. 
Hetzel has also judged horse 
competitions at the Louisiana State 
Fair and at the Nebraska State Fair. 

At Northwestern, the Ohio native 
directs one of the nation's first four- 
year educational programs in equine 
science. It provides training for 
young people with aspirations of 
working professionally in one of the 
many horse-related occupational 
fields. 



Page 2, CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday, July 10, 1979 



By Doug Ireland 

NOTEBOOK 



One of the things that I tola 
myself never to do when I took the 
Current Sauce editorship was to be 
sarcastic, so please try and picture 
what follows as dry humor... wet 
humor, or whatever. 

I was amazed to see that our 
circulation staff, headed by Tony 
Hernandez, accomplished such wide 
distribution of the last issue. It was 
astounding to find. ..no, make that 
not to find any papers in the funny 
looking purple Sauce boxes by noon 
Wednesday. It is truly rewarding to 
find that our efforts to put out a 
paper that would be eagerly awaited 
by our readers were so successful. I 
really agonized over who to credit 
with the extrordinary popularity of 
the last issue. Could it be that since 
we had a picture of Lady of the 
Bracelet Barbie Jenkins on the front 
page, all of the men just had to have 
a copy? Could it be that everyone 
wanted to see what would be in Hot 
Sauce? Or was it that interview with 
SGA President Terry McCarty? It 
could have been that everbody 
wanted to clip out a copy of the 
men's and women's basketball 
schedules to keep in their wallets, 
but those wallet-sized schedules 
always come out every year. ..I was 
dumbfounded. 

Never in my wildest dreams did I 
forsee such wild popularity for the 
Sauce --and during the summer, 
too! I was about to give up won- 
dering and head on over to the Pizza 
Inn with a couple of friends to get a 



free pizza-you know the ad, you 
buy one pizza and you get a pizza of 
the next smaller size free-when 
another friend poked his head in the 
door and asked me, "Hey, do you 
have about ten extra papers that I 
can have? You saw the free drink 
ad, didn't you?" 

I had to say no, I hadn't seen the 
ad, and no, because I had only one 
paper left in the office. But I had to 
ask. "What ad was it? What free 
drink?" 

"Man, the Company ran a 
coupon ad that had 'good for one 
free drink thru July 10' on it, and 
...well, I can't find any loose copies 
to carry out there." 

I looked on the back page of the 
paper, and lo and behold, there it 
was. I thought for a second. ..we 
print 2,000 copies of each paper, 
each paper has an ad, say 75 per 
cent go out to the Company. Boy, 
that's a lot of glasses to clean! 

"Man, you know it's rough when 
the editor can't lay his hands on a 
couple of copies," my friend 
mused. 

He was right. It is bad when I 
can't find five copies of the paper to 
put in our file. But it is worse when 
some folks grab ten papers so they 
can have a good time, while some 
other poor fellow who might even 
want to see what he is paying that 
publication fee for can't see what he 
is paying that fee for. ..because he 
can't find a copy. Sure, take ad- 
vantage of those coupon ads. But 
only one to a customer please. 



Good start 



No matter how much you talk 
about, plan, and organize 
something, you never really are sure 
how it will turn out until it does turn 
out. Such is the case of Inside View, 
NSU's new orientation program. 
Directors Barbara Gillis, Danny 
Seymour, and Agatha Newitt, along 
with their student staff of 'Insiders' 
worked and planned and talked 
about Inside View for several 
^ weeks. ..and last week, they took 
their first test. While they did not 
totally overwhelm the 74 kids who 
took part in the initial session, they 
certainly did impress them. Most of 
the group were excited as they 
arrived on campus for their three- 
day experience. ..oh, they tried hard 
not to act like it, but they all by-and- 
large were very interested to see 
what was to happen to them. The 
good thing about Inside View, I 
found, was that these kids left NSU 
with that same air of excitement that 
they had when they came. They got 
a good look at Northwestern, and 
they liked what they saw. 

Still, there is room for im- 
provement, but that will come with 



time and experience-experience to 
be gathered during the next two 
sessions of Inside View, July 11-13 
and 22-24. This is not only a 
learning process for the incoming 
freshmen, but also for the Inside 
View staff. They must pay careful 
attention to the questions and 
requests of the students who par- 
ticipate so that by next summer, 
NSU can have a program that will 
be more in tune with the needs of 
the freshmen. 

This program is something that 
can have a tremendous impact on 
enrollment-good or bad. 

Inside View might be one of the 
keys to the future of NSU. The 
better it goes, the more students will 
want to be involved in it. Even- 
tually, it would be ideal that almost 
90 percent of the incoming freshmen 
participate-as they do at some other 
similar programs in the state. 

At any rate, that is only 
talk. ..right now. But if the Inside 
View program continues to im- 
prove, anything is possible. And 
without a doubt, Inside View is off 
to a good start. 



Nursery rhymes 



It's time for 20th Century Mother 
Goose, an annual examination of 
the almost idiotic events of the year, 
as seen by Mike Peters, a syndicated 
cartoonist for the Dayton (OH) 
Daily News. It hasn't been the best 
of years for old Mother Goose, but 
Peters says it's a great year for 
political cartoonists. With President 
Carter beginning to feel just nervous 
enough about his chances for re- 
ejection to threaten the posterior of 
Sen. Ted Kennedy, gas lines starting 
to stretch out into the streets, and 
the Lee Marvin vs. Michelle Triola 
Marvin live-in trial, it is no wonder 
that this is a banner year for 
political satire. 

The most immediate of these 
issues is the modern-day story of 
Chicken Little. ..now, instead of the 
whole sky falling, we learn that it's 
just 85 tons of mankind's most 
advanced technology that is going to 
settle somewhere on Earth in the 
next day or so. Yes, Skylab is 
coming, and even though NASA 
says the odds on any specific in- 
dividual on Earth being hit by a 
piece of the satellite are (forgive the 
pun) astronomical, recent reports 
say the odds on somebody being 
struck by Skvlab are only 152 to 1. 



At first, things looked really grim, 
when scientists predicted the date of 
return to be this Friday-Friday, 
July 13. But thank goodness, they 
quickly decided that was not a day 
that needed any more bad luck, and 
the most recent estimates say that 
Skylab will "come tumbling down" 
(a la Humpty Dumpty) sometime 
tomorrow. 

The only thing that has me 
worried about all this is that nobody 
knows where the fallout zone is 
going to be. I guess this is one of 
those times when we really had 
better keep our eyes open and our 
cars running, because if there is any 
great plan to stop Skylab, nobody 
knows about it yet. Sure, NASA 
says it will probably fall into an 
ocean, but unless I'm seriously 
mistaken they're the same folks who 
launched it back in 1973. ..see how 
reliable their theories are? Don't get 
me wrong-I'm not trying to start a 
panic, (I really doubt that I could if 
I wanted to)-but it is an old 
American tradition to laugh in the 
face of potential danger, like John 
Wayne did so often before he saved 
the day. So Duke, if you'll pardon 
me, I think I'm going off someplace 
and just bust a gut. ..laughing. 






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SauceSurv^y 

Fuel Shortage affects Americans 



Should anyone be blamed for the 
shortage of fuel now facing 
Americans? Americans seem to be 
searching for just such a culprit, i 
SauceSurvey found last week. 

The first to be blamed were the 
Arabs and the OPEC nations. 
Prices on barrels of oil have in- 
creased tremendously in the last 
years and this has angered 
Americans. Suggestions have been i 
in the public's mind that the Middle 
Easterners are "creating" a gasoline 
or oil shortage: telling the world 
there is a shortage but actually, 
rumors say, they are just holding 
back oil in hopes of getting higher 
prices. 

Another to be blamed is the 
American oil companies. They have 
been accused of holding back 
supplies only to raise local prices. 
The companies seemed to be getting 
rich while the pockets of Mr. 
Average American has been emp- 
tying at the gas pumps. 

Locally-owned gas stations have 
also come under fire for the rise in 
gasoline prices. These prices are 
reaching, if not already reached, to 
one dollar per gallon. On the 
surface, Americans see this as an 
attempt by the station operators to 
get more money for the same 
merchandise. 

Anger has been voiced against the 
automobile companies as well. The 
"gas-guzzler" automobiles have 
been named as a leading villain in 
the gas crunch. These large vehicles 
use a large amount of fuel faster 
than the smaller cars. Americans 
condemn the automibile companies 
for continuing to make these "gas 
guzzlers" and not developing and 
not using a more efficient energy- 
saver automobile. 

Government has also been put 
through the ringer because of the 
fuel situation. Criticized for not 
having a more effective energy 
program, the government, the 
Presidency and the Congress, are 
suffering a popularity crisis with 
their constituencies. 

President Carter and Energy 
Secretary James Schlessinger have 
received the butt of the blame for 
the shortage. Some feel Carter 
should be tougher on the OPEC 
countries and assert American 
power. It is fact that Mexico has oil 
available to the United States. But 
Schlessinger, most feel, did not 
handle that opportunity to the 
advantage of the American people. 

It may not be possible to place the 
blame in one place. The events 
leading to the plight Americans now 
face are the results of many things 
and events. To blame one over the 
other would be incorrect andf 
unfair. 

Americans themselves should 
take some of the blame. For years, 
they ignored warnings to conserve 
energy, bought gas-guzzlers, went 
everywhere in their cars including 
the corner grocery store, using fuel 
unnecessarily. Americans are 
notoriuous wasters of what they 
have in supply until they are forced 
to conserve through rationing, 
which is the case in many states 
today. 

Americans have expressed their 
anger, particularly in gas station 
lines waiting to buy what has 
become limits on gasoline pur- 
chases. Violence has occurred over 
and over again while waiting with 
little or no provocaton. 

The reasons for this violence has 
perplexed many of today's 
psychologists. Dr. Joyce Brothers 
and others have said that this was 
because Americans have no control 
over what's happening. They don't 
know who to be angry with. 
Americans are not used to feeling 
helpless. It is frustrating to know 

ExtraSauce 



Dear Editor: 

While residing at Caddo Dorm, I 
was told the dorm to live in on this 
campus was Varnado. I was forever 
being told it was the "hottest" dorm 
at NSU; a "blazing" symbol of 
Northwestern. 

Well, this summer, I finally got 
the privilege of residing in Varnado 
Hall. Those rumors of it being the 
"hottest" dorm on campus are true. 
Only, perhaps not in the way they 
meant. 

Where else on campus could you 
fry an egg in your dorm room and 
not even use a hot plate? How many 
dorms can brag about their porch 
being cooler than their bedrooms? 
What students in the other dorms 
can say that they are wet even before 
they take their first shower of the 
day, and that their linen are washed 
daily? What other dorm can 
truthfully proclaim that they possess 
the hottest item on campus (their 
air-conditioning system)? 

Needless to say, we students over 
here at Varnado Oven are fuming! 
This is a beautiful dorm, and it has 
so much potential. It really is the 




t 

I 




that you can do nothing in a bad 
situation to improve conditions. 

Also lack of leadership from the 
government leaders adds to 
America's problems. While 
America waits in the midst of this 
gas crunch, President Carter is in 
Japan, appearing to do little else but 
visit shrines and historical cities. But 
Carter talked energy with the world 
leaders, yet seemingly got little 
accomplished. 

The popularity Carter enjoyed in 
the first months of his term has 
turned sour. In a recent ABC News- 
Harris poll a mere 27 percent of 
those polled expressed confidence in 
the job that the American president 
was doing, while there was a 73 
percent negative vote. In handling 
the gasoline situation, Carter 
received a 75 percent negative rating 
and a 25 percent positive vote. Even 
though the President did not create 
the shortage himself, his handling of 
the gas crunch has been found to be 
lacking. 

A NSU faculty member in the 
political science department believes 
blaming Carter solely is unfair. 
"Laying it all on Jimmy's shoulders 
is unreal." Many Americans don't 
realize that this shortage is not of 
Carter's making. It has been coming 
for years and the American public 
has not heeded the warnings 
presented to them. The Congress 
has held up passage of an energy 
program for fear their voters would 
not re-elect them. For years, 
because there has been no crisis, this 
has gone unnoticed and when it is 
needed, the Congress is still not 
responsive and everyone is critical 
of Carter's proposed program. 

Mary Christophe, a freshman 
from Natchez, says it is not as severe 
as a gas shortage as people have 
been led to believe. Authorities in 
1973 also predicted a very bad 
situation yet it just faded away. The 
biggest problem in letting this get 
out of hand is the lack of leadership 
on the pat of President Jimmy 
Carter. 

Leola Carhee, a communter from 
Many, adds this: "In Many, we do 
not have a real gas shortage. Our 
only problem is high priced gas. I 
pay 94 cents a gallon for extra 
gasoline." 

She adds, "Personally, I believe 
this gas shortage is a conspiracy. 
The big boys in high places, 
government and oil companies big 
shots just want our money." 



pride of Northwestern and many an 
alumnus has lived within it's walls. 
It is a symbol of what Northwestern 
was, is now, and can be in the 
future. 

Let's not allow this dorm to 
whither away. The fact of the 
matter is that the air conditioning 
i system in the building is old. It is 
f senile. Let us let it die with dignity 
j and give it a decent burial. Then let 
us go out and replace it with a 
modern, energy efficient unit. 
$44,000 has been earmarked for 
i Varnado's renovation. If this kind 
j of money can be raised for this 
purpose, then how about getting 
some money allocated for the new 
J unit? If the money can't be raised, 
I then use the S44.000 for the new 
unit. It will do no good to renovate 
a dorm which cannot be used 
because of the heat. 

But, in the meantime, Varnado, 
like Keyser and A. A. Fredericks 
buildings, will be assuming a new 
name. _ 

The new name: Hades Hall. 

Sincerely, 

■ fCblleen Cook 



"The gas shortage is going to 
affect us students tremendously," 
•says Colleen Cook from New 
Orleans. "This is going to mean less 
late night binges, less weekend trips 
home to Mommy and Daddy, less 
traveling in motor vehicles period. 
More students are going to be riding 
bikes around the city, or using their 
feet to go places. The parking 
problem on campus won't be as 
severe, but then Campus Security 
won't be collecting as much money 
for tickets either." 

"Actually, I'm definitely one who 
is a firm believer in conserving 
energy, I really am. "My neighbors 
really ought to play their stereos 
less, run only one electric clock per 
dorm room. 



Ray Harrington, freshman from 
DeRidder, says "It doesn't matter 
who is to blame for our present 
shortage. We must begin to con- 
serve fuel and energy as much as we 
can. Take the initiative. Don't wait 
for the other guy to begin con- 
serving, because he's probably 
waiting for you to begin. 

Americans must join forces and 
begin to conserve what we don't 
need and not waste what we have. 
For years, we have been too 
wasteful. It caught us once before 
during World War II when a 
rationing system was put into play. 
We may soon face another 
nationwide rationing program if we 
don't lessen our consumption and 
conserve what we have. 




COLUMBIA PICTURES PRESENTS A MOTOWN -CASABLANCA PRODUCTION ol 



G I F 



Special Guest Stars DONNA SUMMER and THE COMMODORES 
Executive Producer NEIL BOGART Written by BARRY ARMYAN BERNSTEIN 

Produced by ROB COHEN Directed by ROBERT KLANE 

| ORIGINAL SOUNDTRACK ALBUM AVAILABLE ON CASABLANCA RECORDS AND TAPEs| 



PG ■« »'« cum uc suBgs rto < 



r 1976 Coiu^Dia P cturg, Inducing, 



Si- 



July 19 & 20- 7:30 
Arts & Sciences Auditorium 

ALSO SHOWING 

"Blue Water, White Death" 

July 11 at the Rec. Complex 

July 1 3- 7:30 Arts & Sciences Auditorium 



ID's Required 



7 



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jentieal 
(olburn 
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•jnistrat 
:wble-ti 



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unceme 
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Ann 



All stuc 
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Roi 
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July 16 
July 23 
ALL P 
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Univ. S 

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Serving NSU 
Since 1914 



ADVERTISING 
MANAGER 

David Stamey 

NEWS EDITOR 
Penny Toney 
PHOTOGRAPHER 

Jerry Jones 



Current Sauce 

(USPS 140-660) 

EDITOR 
Douq Ireland 

BUSINESS MANAGER 
Karen Carr 



Summer 
1979 



OPINION EDITOR 
Kathy Harrinqton 

CIRCULATION 
MANAGER 

Tony Hernandez 




ADVISER 
Franklin I. Presson 



CURRENT SAUCE is the official publication ol the 
student body of Northwestern State University in 
Natchitoches. Louisiana. The newspaper is entered 
as second class matter at the Natchitoches Post 
Office under an act of March 3, 1B79. 

CURRENT SAUCE is published every Tuesday 
morning in the fall and spring semesters with the 
exception of holidays and testing periods and bi- 
weekly during the summer semester. It is printed at 
the Natchitoches Times. Hwy 1 south. Natchitoches. 
Lfc? 

Editorials are located in Room 225, Arts and 
Sciences Building and telephones. 357-5456 and 



357-6874. 

Opinions expressed in editorial columns are 
solely those of the student editors and do not 
neccessarily represent the viewpoint of the ad- 
ministration, faculty, staff or student body of Nor- 
thwestern. 

Letters to the editor are invited and contribution* 
are solicited from students, faculty, staff and from 
student organizations. Letters must be signed and 
no more than 500 words to be considered for the 
publication. Names will be withheld upon request. 

The staff of Current Sauce reserves the letters for 
the sake of journalistic style and available space. 



^^Sciences BuHOrng ana teiepnones, Ji/'-s'oo ana me satce oi |ournaiisuc siyie aim antunf *|r>w^ 




Double Vision? 
oing double-time at NSU this year are 
Critical twin freshmen Yvette and Colette 
olburn from Anacoco, La. The girls share 
,it only the same classes and room, but also 
.jve the same major, Business Ad- 
inistration. Enough to make anyone do a 
:iuble-take. . .(Staf f photo by Jerry Jones.) 



Read this 



"tan of Students Dr. 
[ederich Bosarge, in 
impliance with the US 
:ivernment's Family 
ghts and Privacy Act (the 
-called "Buckley 
4nendment") has asked 
t Current Sauce to print 
e following an- 
uncememt in order to 
vise NSU students and 
imni of certain matters 
ating to the student's 

fds: 

Announcement 



All students and alumni 
hereby advised that 



certain records are 
maintained by Nor- 
thwestern on every student 
who enrolls. Students and 
alumni basically have access 
to their individual records 
except for medical and 
counseling records. 

Students and alumni have 
the right to challenge entries 
in records through an 
established process. More 
specific information on 
records and procedures for 
viewing-challenging records 
is contained in the General 
Catalogue. 



The 1979 
Summer Theatre Repertory 
Sponsored by the 
Dept. of Speech & Journalism 
Presents 

Romeo & Juliet by William Shakespeare 
Performance times: 
July 16,18-7:30 pm 
July 23,25-7:30 pm 

ALL PERFORMANCES ARE IN THE LITTLE 
THEATRE OF THE F.A. FREDERICKS ART 
CENTER 

General Admission — $2.00 
Univ. Faculty & Staff — $1.00 
Univ. Students — I.D. 
Non-university students — $1 .00 

Box-Office opens one-half hour before per- 
formance times — THERE ARE NO RESERVED 
SEATS 



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100 North Melrose 




Tuesday, July 10, 1979, CURRENT SAUCE, Page 3 



Regents predict rise in 
future state allocations « 



State funding for higher 
education in Louisiana 
promises to hit an all-time 
high in the coming fiscal 
year, with total state 
revenues for the state's 
higher education system 
projected in excess of 
$300.3 million, the Board 
of Regents reported 
Thursday, June 28. 

In a meeting heavily 
weighted toward the 
consideration of financial 
matters, the Regents also 
adopted a revised version of 
the "State Appropriation 
Formula" for use in the 
1980-81 fiscal year. 

The Regents based their 
projections on higher 
education funding for the 
1979-80 fiscal year on 
allocations outlined in the 
1 979 General Ap- 
propriations Bill as ap- 
proved by the State House 
of Representatives. 



When added together, 
the higher education budget 
and special allocations 
would provide for the 
greatest single-year increase 
in state funding for 
Louisiana higher education 
in recent memory. 

In keeping with its 
constitutionally-mandated 
responsibilities, the Board 
adopted a revised version of 
the "State Appropriation 
Formula" for use in fiscal 
year 1980-81. The For- 
mula, which is updated 
annually, provides a 
mechanism for the 
equitable distribution of 
state funding among 
Louisiana public colleges 
and universities. 

At the recommendation 
of its Finance Committee, 
the Board revised the 
Formula to include a base 
appropriation for all in- 
stitutions to partially 



compensate for fixed costs 
in such areas as student 
services and physical plant 
maintenance. 

The Board also added 10 
percent inflation factor to 
the budgeting process, 
based on state funding in 
support areas. The revised 
Formula retains a provision 
already in effect, stipulating 
that institutions whose rate 
of formula implementation 
exceeds 100 percent are 
entitled to receive no new 
funds in the coming fiscal 
year beyond those 
generated by the inflation 
factor. 

The newly revised for- 
mula further provides for a 
schedule of student credit 
hour (SCH) values based on 
two cost factors per student 
level and upward revisions 
in the SCH values assigned 
to academic programs in 
the nursing and specialist in 
education categories. 



If enacted in its present 
form, that bill would 
provide for the allocation 
of roughly $199 million in 
state revenues for 18 
Louisiana formula-funded 
institutions, for an average 
89 percent formula im- 
plementation statewide. 
Formala exclusion 
programs and schools 
would share approximately 
$94 million in state funds. 

In addition to normal 
funding sources, the 
Regents reported, the 
state's public higher 
education institutions 
would receive special 
allocations totaling ap- 
proximately $27.3 million 
in conjunction with the 
implementation of a 
general state employee pay 
raise program and con- 
current pay scale ad- 
justments for certain 
categories of state civil 
ser vice em ployees. 



Fortunes and Fiddles at July Jubilee 



NATCHITOCHES-The 
queen of Louisiana fiddlers 
is coming here Sunday, July 
15, to headline the stage 
program for the second 
annual July Jubilee which is 
being sponsored by the 
Natchitoches Jaycee 
Jaynes. 

The star of this year's 
outdoor celebration on the 
downtown riverfront is 14- 
year old Scarlett Dawn 
Johnson, who will be 
presenting two 45-minute 
stage shows during a full 
afternoon of family en- 
tertainment. 

Miss Johnson appeared 
on the July Jubilee stage 
last year, and during the 
last 12 months much has 
happened in the life of this 
teenage fiddling sensation 
from Glenmora in Rapides 
Parish. 

The sophomore at 
Glenmora High School 
went to Tennessee last 
August and had an op- 
portunity to perform with 
Porter Waggoner's fiddler, 
Mac Magaha, at Opryland 
in Nashville. She also 
performed with Loretta 
Lynn's band at the country 
music queen's dude ranch 
near Music City. 

Last December, Miss 



Johnson returned to this 
city to entertain thousands 
of people attending the 
Natchitoches Christmas 
Festival. 

The really big news about 
this attractive, young 
musician is that she is the 
Grand Champion of 
Louisiana Fiddlers, a title 
she won this spring during 
the state championships. To 
win this honor, she was 
selected as the junior 
champion in her division 
and became Grand 
Champion after defeating 
three former state cham- 
pions, including the great 
Jamesette Kyle, in a play- 
off to decide the best fiddler 
in Louisiana. 

Miss Johnson is a three- 
time performer on the 
Louisiana Hayride and 
Super Country USA stage 
shows, ans she has en- 
tertained across the state 
for conventions and 
festivals. 

The second annual 
Natchitoches July Jubilee 
will again bring family 
members together for an 
afternoon of games, special 
contests, food and good 
music. 

Highlighting a long list of 
events will be the Beech-Nut 



Chewing Tobacco Spitting 
Contest and a dunkin booth 
featuring at least 10 elected 
officials and other area 
personalities as targets. 

The July Jubilee program 
begins at 1 p.m. and 
continues until 6 p.m. 
Treasure hunters beware! 
This year's Natchitoches 
July Jubilee Treasure 
Chest totals some $1,000 in 
cash and merchandise. 

Sponsored by the Nat- 
chitoches Parish Chamber 
of Commerce, the treasure 
hunt is one of the highlights 
of the 2nd Annual July 
Jubilee celebration which is 
scheduled for Sunday, July 
15. 

The first clue indicating 
the whereabouts of the tre- 
asure chest containing $500 
in cash will be announced 
Monday at 7 a.m. over 
KNOC— KDBH Radio 
Station in Natchitoches. 
Additional clues will be 
given each morning over the 
radio station, and bonus 
clues may be obtained by 
treasure hunters in stores of 
participating merchants. A 
list of merchants par- 
ticipating in the treasure 
chest program will be 
announced early next week. 

An envelope indicating it 



Jubilee 
will be 



£ No. 6 

Ducournau Square 
357-8328 



<r*»***^ rrv***^ fi-w^a 



as the July 
Treasure Chest 
hidden within Natchitoches 
Parish on public property. 
Chamber officials say there 
will be no need for treasure 
hunters to dig or destroy. 

The person finding the 
envelope must bring it to 
the Chamber of Commerce 
office, and the treasure 
chest will be presented 
during the afternoon ac- 
tivities of the July Jubilee 
on the riverbank stage. 

Chamber officials state 
that past winners and their 
families as well as Chamber 
employees and their 
families are ineligible to 
participate in the treasure 
hunt. 

The Chamber of 
Commerce and the Nat- 
chitoches Recreation 
Department are co- 
sponsoring a tennis 
tournament which begins 
Friday and continues 
through Sunday as the 
sports highlight of the July 
Jubilee. 

The Natchitoches Jaycee 
Jaynes sponsor July 
Jubilee, an event which 
features games, contests 
and good music for 
families. The Jubilee 
program on Sunday, July 
15, begins at 1 p.m. and 




Featuring 



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Bible S Gift Books * Parchment Words of 

Wisdom 

Decorative Boxes by Mai * All Kinds of Picture! 

Frames 

Miniatures * Old Type Trays 

10% Discount on All Items for 
NSU Students with ID. 

Front Street Next to Kaffie Fredericks 

tX**»5 «>*V> «***VJ> Q**«V9 ««*ft*J> 



FOUND 




A ladies watch 


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RESEARCH 



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CAN E RIVERCOMPAN Y 



WED. JULY 11 



THUR. JULY 12 



FRI. JULY 13 



LADIES N IT E 

25« DRAFT 

DILLYPENDELTON 
& EARTH 




HappyHour 5-8 Monday ■ Friday 



Hwy 1 South By-Pass 



352-6062 




Do it right 

In the grand tradition of Tom Sawyer, NSU's 
white-washers are former Demon football 
standout Ken Trahan, in front, who, when 
he's not whitewashing fences, is head coach at 
Natchitoches Central High. NSU graduate 
assistant coach Randy Johnson is reaching 
new highs to make sure the job's done right, 
( staff photo by Jerry Jones.) 

Science Seminar 
to be held 



Dr. Larry O. Arthur, 
research scientist at the 
Frederick Cancer Research 
Center in Frederick, Md., 
will be the featured speaker 
for a science seminar 
Friday, July 13 at Nor- 
thwestern State University. 

A native of Natchitoches 
and a graduate of NSU, 
Arthur is currently 
specializing in the 
molecular biology of 
carcinogenesis at the 
research center, where he 
has been employed since 
1973. 

Arthur will speak at 1 
p.m. in Room 220 of 
Northwestern's John S. 
Kyser Hall. His topic will 
be, ' 'Immunological 



370 FRONT STREET 
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Properties of Mouse 
Mammary Tumor Virus 
and its Association with 
Tumor Induction." 

The visiting research 
scientist's seminar ap- 
pearance is being sponsored 
by NSU's Department of 
Microbiology and • 
Biochemistry. 

Dr. Jerry Allen, chair- • 
man of the department, 
said the public is invited to 
attend the seminar. There 
will be no admission 
charge. 

Arthur earned his B.S. 
and M.S. degree in : 
microbiology from Nor- 
thwestern and was awarded 
a Ph.D. degree in 
microbiology from 
Louisiana State University 
in 1970. 

He was a research:: 
assistant at NSU and LSU. 
After receiving his doc- 
torate, Arthur spent two 
years as a post-doctoral 
fellow at the U.S. 
Department of 
Agriculture's Northern^ 
Regional Research 
Laboratory in Peoria, 111. 

Arthur served for one' 
year as assistant professor 
at Grand Valley State 
College in Allendale,. 
Mich., before joining the 
research staff at the 
Frederick Cancer Research 
Center. 

Northwestern's seminar 
speaker is the author of 
more than 30 scientific 
publications and has given 
more than 40 presentations 
at scientific meetings 
throughout the country. 

Argus seeks 
literature 

Cindy Totten, Editor of 
NSU's multimedia 
magazine Argus is soliciting 
contributions this summer 
for the Fall 1979 issue. 
Please bring all poetry, 
essays, short stories, plays, 
artwork, and photography 
to Room 3 16- A of the Arts . 
and Sciences Building. \ 
Manuscripts of all literature ; 
must be typed, with the \ 
writer's name, address, and 
phone number on z i ] 
separate sheet of paper. Alt i 
artwork and photography : 
must be accompanied by j 
the artist's name, address, $ 
phone number, and any j 
specifics about the work. 



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Page 4, CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday, July 10, 1979 



Bailey, Wigley shine in title tilts 



We Want It! used a miracle 
finish, scoring after a scramble for a 
loose ball as the buzzer sounded, to 
upend the Crusaders 51-49 and win 
the Intramural three-on-three men's 
basketball crown last Thursday 
night. In women's play, the 
Bullpuppies undid the Reversed 
Oreos 44-34 in the championship 
match. 

Andre Bailey banged in 21 to pace 
We Want It!, and his biggest basket 
was his last. With a 49-49 score and 
three seconds left, Bailey came up 
with a loose ball and banked in the 
winning points, just beating the 
buzzer with his shot. Albert Mid- 
dleton also had 21. 



The all-around play of Cindy 
Wigley proved to be the difference 
in the women's game, as she poured 
in 22 points and controlled the 
boards. Sandy Mitchell added 18 for 
the victors, and Tootie Cary had 12 
for the Cookie Squad. 

In earlier playoff action in the 
women's division, the Bullpuppies 
swamped Dunking Donuts 44-20 
behind Wigley's 23-point outburst. 
Belinda Morse chipped in with 15 
for the winners. Teresa Williams 
had 10 for the point. 

Delphine Small canned 19 points 
in to lead Reversed Oreos to a 37-12 
evaporation of the Hall-Pints in 
first round play. Beck y Br own, with 




eight, and Cary, with six, aided in 
the washout. The losers were led by 
Vicky Hopper's 10 markers. 

In the second round, Go Back to 
Softball forfeited to the Bullpup- 
pies, who automatically moved to 
the championship game with the 
win. 

Playoff games in the men's 
division generally went down to the 
w ire, The three prelim matches were 
decided by an average of three 
points. In first round play, the 
three-on-three match between the , 
Eskimos and We Want It! turned ' 
into a two-on-two contest when 
neither team could find a third 
player. We Want It! edged the 'Mos 
28-26. Clarence Williams zipped in 
15 and Bailey bucketed 13 for the 
victors, while Mark Scott fired in 18 
in a losing effort. 

In the 'rout', the Crusaders 
washed out the Jocks 41-36. Larry 
Ayres dumped in 19 points for the 
losers, David Thompson hit nine 
markers and Dale Quickel had eight 
for the Jocks. For the winners, 



Middleton hit 12 and Jarrot Handy 
had eight as the Crusaders moved 
into the finals. 

The second round matchup 
between We Want It! and the 
Golden Express had plenty of early 
Fourth of July fireworks, as the 
game went into overtime before We 
Want It! got it, 46-42. Bailey flipped 
in 22 and Williams hit 18 for We 
Want It! Robert Lewis gunned 
through 18 and Anthony Butler 14 
for the Express, but it wasn't 
enough to keep it in the tracks 
leading to the championship tilt. 

Ginger Parrish, Director of the 
Intramural Dept. said that she was 
very pleased with the basketball 
competition and hoped that 
students would continue to take 
advantage of the summer intra- 
activities. Softball competition 
began yesterday, and registration 
for two events, co-ed water 
basketball and tennis, ends soon. 
Deadline for the basketbll signup is 
July 16 and tennis registration ends 
July 13. 



Cook succeeds Fletcher 



Members of We Want It, the men's intramural 
three-on-three champions, included (1-r) 
Andre' Bailey, Clarence Williams, Terry 
Richardson. 




Members of the women's three-on-three in- 
tramural champions the Bullpuppies were (I-r) 
Sandy Mitchell, Cindy Wigley, Belinda Morse, 
and Ann Rushing., 



George D. Cook III, a veteran of 
radio play-by-play duties for both 
football and basketball, will be the 
voice of Northwestern Demon 
football for the 1979 season. 

The announcement was made last 
week by Bob Burk, president of 
Natchitoches Broadcasting 
Company and NSU flagship station 
KNOC-AM, after Cook was hired 
as news and sports director at the 
station. 

"We feel that George will do an 
outstanding job in bringing Nor- 
thwestern football to the people of 
the area," Burk said. "He is an 
excellent play-by-play man and he is 
a very loyal and dedicated person." 

Cook will be stepping into the 
position held by long-time NSU 
broadcaster Norm Fletcher, who 
retired from play-by-play and news 
and sports duties earlier this 
summer to seek the position of 
sheriff of Natchitoches Parish in 
this November's elections. 

"There is nobody who can 
replace Norm Fletcher," said Cook, 
who came to Natchitoches after a 
distinguished career at KASO Radio 
in Minden, "but I feel that we will 
carry on the tradition of excellence 
in broadcasting that Norm 
established during the coming 
season. I am looking forward to it 



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with great anticipation." 

Cook was with KASO for over 
two years, during which time he 
served as sports director as well as 
on-the-air shifts. He handled play- 
by-play duties for two high schools 
in football, basketball and baseball 
and also did part-time color and 
play-by-play for La. Tech's 
basketball broadcasts. 

A native of Canton, Ohio, Cook 
came to Louisiana after two years of 
service at radio station KCRT in 
Trinidad, Colorado, where he was 
assistant news and sports director 
and also handled play-by-play 
duties for two high schools and 
Trinidad State Junior College in 
football an d bas ketball. 
"Prior to that, Cook had served on 
the staff of radio stations KWGN 
and KDEN and independent 
television station KWGN, all in the 
Denver, Colorado, area, and served 
as executive producer of a public 
affairs program sponsored by 
Metropolitan State College in 
Denver which was aired on several 
stations in the Denver area. 

The 30-year-old cook served for 
five years in the Army and attained 
the rank of captain before attending 
Metropolitan State. He eventually 
received his bachelor's degree in 
journalism from La. Tech in May of 
1979. 




Miss it! 

Clarence Williams can only watch and hope 
Dwain Jefferson misses his shot during the 
Men's three-on-three title game. 

Many expected for big 
Jubilee contest Sunday 



Scores of people from throughout 
the area will be coming to Nat- 
chitoches July 15 with one purpose 
in mind... to spit their way to victory 
in the Beech-Nut Chewing Tobacco 
Spitting Contest that has become 
one of the most popular attractions 
of the annual Natchitoches July 
Jubilee. 

Defending his title will be James 
Maxey, now a 13-year old of 
Natchitoches. As one visiting 
reporter said, Maxey "spit aspurt of 
chewing tobacco juice 26 1/2 feet to 
win" the event. 

The Beech-Nut Chewing Tobacco 
Spitting Contest will be presented 
on the downtown riverfront by the 
Natchitoches Area Ja ycee Jaynes. 
who are sponsoring the second 
annual July Jubilee. 

The contest, which requires no 



entry fee, features competitions ii 
distance and accuracy spitting and 
open to men, women, boys ani 
girls. 

The first 30 contestants wil 
receive vests which may be kept bj 
the contestant after the contest, ani 
the first 36 contestants will receivi 
free Beech-Nut Chewing Tobacco t< 
use during the competition. A I 
contestants must use Beech-Nut Ch 
ew ing T obacco. 

Officials of the Natchitoches Jul] 
Jubilee stated that the contestaii 
who spits the longest distance will bi 
declared the winner in the distana 
event. In the accuracy contest, th< 
entrants will be given three chance 
at a bulls-eye target, and the con 
testant with the most points at th< 
end of this event will be declared th< 
winner. 



Former NSU star harrier wins rack 



To the surprise of ab- 
solutely no one, Frank 
Trammel ran away from 
everybody in taking the top 
hono in the first annual 
Natchitoches Area Jaycees- 
Muscular Dystrophy 
Association "Run for Life" 
held last Saturday. 

Trammel, a former 
Natchitoches resident and 
star distance runner at 



Northwestern, turned in an 
outstanding 30:51 clocking 
to take the chanpionship in 
the 10,000 meter (6.2 mile), 
run, which was one of three 
events held during the 
activities. 

Allison Bayles posted a 
17:44 in the 5,000 meter 
(3.1 mile) event to take the 
other individual top honor. 

Tramel, who beat second 



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place finisher Billy Green 
by more than three minutes 
in taking his win, entered 
the race seeking to better his 
own state record in the 
10,000 meter road race 
event of 30:38 but missed 
that mark by 13 seconds. 

Green, a member of 
NSU's track and field 
squad, was second in a time 
of 33:56, while Demon 
teammate Vic Bradford 
finished fourth with a 36:24 
clocking. Northwestern 
biology professor Charlie 
Viers was fourth in 36:45 
and James Walsh was the 
only other runner to take 
the 40 minute mark with a 
38:49 time. 

Bayles posted a 17:44 
clocking to take a 45 second 
win over Edward Phillips in 
the shorter event, with 
Phillips finishing second in 
18:29. Dennis McClung was 
third in 19:48 and Vince 
Williams was fourth in 
20:24. 

Trammel, in addition to 
being the overall winner in 
the 10,000 meter event, also 
. won his 24-35 age group in 



the men's division, whil< 
Green was first among 17 
23 men in that division 
Other age group winner: 
include Viers in the over 3! 
division, Micheal Hardisoi 
in the 16 under boy: 
division with a 42:1 
clocking and Kathy Ryan ii 
the women's 24-35 divisioi 
with a 45:45 clocking. 

Bayles was the winner ii 
the age 17-23 event in ffl 
5,000 meter event, whit 
other age group winners ii 
the shorter race were Dai 
Ahrens, with a 23:16 in the 
16 under boys, John Nolai 
with a 21:19 in the 24-3: 
men, Keith Runion ith 
22:05 in the over 35 men 
Andrea Baumgardner wji 
a 26:02 in the 17-23 womei 
and also the top femati 
finisher, Julia Couch with! 
25:16 in the 24-35 womei 
and Sandra Martin with 
28:53 in the over 35 women 

The race was co_ 
sponsored by the Nat 
chitoches Area Jaycees anc 
the Muscular Dystroph! 
Association. 



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■ 



■I 



■ 




Serving NSU 
Since 1914 



The 



Current Sauce 




Vol.LXVII No. 4 



Northwestern State University 



Natchitoches La 



July 24, 1979 



\Hot Sauce 

Hot Sauce is a dialogue with NSU 
President Dr. Rene Bienvenu. If you 
have a question, comment, com- 
plaint, or suggestion concerning 
Northwestern, write it down and 
drop it by the Current Sauce office 
(Room 225A in Keyser Hall) and 
we'll pass it along to Dr. Bienvenu. 



Q. Dr. Bienvenu: 

I've heard that between $40,000 
and $50,000 has been earmarked for 
the renovation of the lobby in 
Varnado dormitory. This is well 
and good, but did you know that the 
bathrooms on the first and second 
floors of East Varnado are badly in 
need of repair. I do not mean just 
the paint peeling off the walls, I 
mean the plaster, etc., literally 
coming off the wall behind the 
showers. Also, there is a large hole 
in the ceiling of the second floor 
bathroom. Don't you agree that 
these two bathrooms need 
repairing? If you do not know of 
the condition of these two 
bathrooms, then please go and take 
a look. 

Also, the airconditioning and 
heating system in Varnado Dor- 
mitory is badly in need of repair. 
Shouldn't these two areas come 
before the renovation of the lobby? 

A. I appreciate your calling our 
attention to the problems in the 
bathrooms in Varnado Hall. We 
are extremely pleased that the 
Legislature recently approved our 
request for funds which will be used 
in the repair and improvement of 
our dormitories and Dining Hall. 
We will attempt, with these funds, 
to correct conditions of this type in 
all of our dormitories. Again, we 
ask that we be made aware of such 
repair needs so that we can do 
something about them as they 
develop. Mr. Loran Lindsey's 
office welcomes your assistance in 
making us aware of these problems. 

The Air Conditioning System in 
Varnado Hall is not an antiquated 
system, but is actually one of the 
newer systems on the Campus. The 
problem experiencedthis summer 
was one of a motor burning out in 
the chiller station, and our being 
unable to replace it immediately 
because the workers at the 
manufacturers were on strike. I 
think we should credit our air 
conditioning men, especially 
Ambrose Airhart, for their 
ingenuity in providing Varnado with 
the cool air that they were able to 
provide Varnado. 



Mm 




Varnado is hot campus issue 



Q. Dr. Bienvenu: 

Why are the street lights located 
in the middle of Rapides parking lot 
not turned on at night? It seems to 
me there could be other ways of 
conserving energy. 

A. We have checked the problem 
with the street lights in Rapides 
Parking Lot and found that the time 
clocks had slipped, unbeknown to 
the people at the Power Plant. They 
have already corrected the problem. 
Again, Mr. Lindsey will appreciate 
being informed of such difficulties 
as he frequently is not on the 
Campus at the time the problems 
develop. 



Q. Dr. Bienvenu: 

How will President Carter's new 
energy regulations affect NSU 
Have the thermostats in campus 
buildings been set up to 78 degrees? 
Has the gas shortage had any affect 
on University travel? 

A. We have received no direction 
as to the types of University 
buildings which fall within 
President Carter's Energy Saving 
Proposal. Some thermostats have 
been set up, the affect of which I am 
somewhat concerned about, because 
of the types of materials in the 
buildings-for example, the tem- 
perature was raised in the Library 
and I am not certain that the 
humidity and t em - 

peraturecombination will not have 
an adverse affect on books and 
other materials in the Library. As 
most of you are also aware, it is 
difficult to control all sections 
within the individual buildings on 
the Campus because of the types of 
air conditioning systems utilized in 
their construction. I might add that 
the types of systems are those 

(Continued on page 2) 



Good Times 
Cindy Brown enjoyed much more than her 
drink last Wednesday at the SUGB Outdoor 
Concert. A crowd of over 600 persons 
gathered behind Iberville Dining Hali to listen 
to G.G. Shinn, watch the Aces frisbee team in 
action, and to eat a picnic dinner. Crowd 
reception to Shinn "was very favorable," 
SUGB President Ron Thomas said, "and we 
hope that everyone enjoyed themselves." 
(staff photo by Jerry Jones). 

Dillard testifies 
in landmark case 



Dr. J. L. Dillard a nationally- 
known linguistics authority, says 
schools throughout the United 
States could be affected by a federal 
judge's ruling last week that a 
Michigan school district must 
recognize the language students 
speak at home. 

Dillard was one of several expert 
witnesses called to testify in Detroit 
during the landmark federal court 
case which has given academic 
recognition to the use of Black 
English. 

According to the Northwestern 
professor, the Michigan Legal 
Services agency filed suit on behalf 
of 1 1 children against Martin Luther 
King Junior High School of the Ann 
Arbor School District, claiming that 
the school had not helped them 
overcome language barriers, and, 
therefore, had violated their civil 
rights. 

The ruling by U.S. District Judge 
Charles Joiner requires the Ann 
Arbor School District "to take steps 
to help its teachers to recognize the 
home language of the student and to 
use thatknowledge in their attempts 
to teach reading skills in standard 
English." 

"Giving academic recognition to 
black English could be a very big 
thing in this country," said Dillard. 
"The ruling on this case could apply 
to nearly every school system in this 
country. I know some people are 
now planning action in other areas, 
including a suit that is to be filed 
here in Louisiana." 

As an expert witness, Dillard said 
he was questioned about the 
structure of black English, its 
relationship to standard English, its 
distribution among black people 
and the possible difficulties that 
might arise in the school room. 
• "One difficulty you have in the 
classroom," said Dillard, "is an 
attitudinal problem between the 
black student and the teacher, 
because the student caot understand 
why the teacher approves some of 
his sentences and doesn't approve 
others." 

Regarding the structure of black 
English, Dillard stated, "There are 
a large number of structural dif- 
ferences between black English and 
standard English, especially in the 
verb system." 

The Northwestern professor 
explained that, in the relationship of 
black English to standard English, 
"There are grammatical mismatches 
in several places, some of which 
overlap but there are many areas of 
difference." 

Dillard, who is the author of 



several books on the subject of 
black English, said approximately 
80 percent of the black population 
of the United States "speaks 
something that is recognized as 
black dialect." 

While giving his opinion on the 
case, Judge Joiner said, "The 
plaintiff children do speak at home 
and in their local community a 
language that is not itself a 
language barrier. It is not a barrier 
to understand in the classroom. It 
becomes a language barrier when 
the teachers do not take it into 
account in teaching standard 
English." 

"There are two solutions that will 
come out of this landmark case," 
said Dillard. "We are going to see 
the development of a dialective 
evaluation test that will be very 
basic, and you are going to see us 
come up with some program for 
teaching standard English that takes 
into full account that dialect where 
it exists." 



by Penny Toney 
jsauce News Editor 

You wake up in the middle of the 
night, very uncomfortable. The 
dorm is Hot, and you get hot and 
bothered. So you decide to do 
something about it-lodge a com- 
plaint, and see that something gets 
done... but how? 

This problem recently faces some 
NSU students housing this summer 
at Varnado. To make their com- 
plaints and demands known, they 
chose to express them in a lengthy 
letter to the Current Sauce - 

The letter said that they had paid 
for air-conditioning for their 
summer housing, and now it seemed 
as if the air conditioner was out of 
order 95 percent of the time. 
Therefore, they demanded a refund, 
of the money they had paid for this 
service. They also claimed that 
money which should be used for 
remodeling the dorms, landscaping, 
and improving sanitation facilities 
in the cafeteria had been poured 
into the stadium and infirmary. The 
Athletes, they wrote, received 
favoritism in the selection of foods 
in the cafeteria, and upperclassmen 
no longer received upperclass 
privleges. They disapproved of the 
color of the Union, and wanted 
recreation facilities improved, 
among other things. They lodged a 
complaint against the Dept. of 
Housing, and requested a public 
apology from University President 
Dr. Bienvenu. They said they had a 
right to know what was to be done 
concerning their complaints. 

Upon receiving the letter, The 
Current Sauce decided to investigate 
the initial charges. Unfortunately, 
we were unable to interview the 
authors of the letter, as we had 
hoped, since they chose not to sign 
their names. The fact that the letter 
was unsigned was also the reason 
The Current Sauce was unable to 
print it. However, Current Sauce 
feels that all students opinions are 
important, and should be listened 
to, and so we investigated. 

Our first step was to go see for 
ourselves the situation at Varnado. 
Fortunately, the air conditioning 
was in working order when we 
arrived to speak to the house 
director. On being questioned, she 
told us that she had not been ap- 
proached on the problem. She did 
say, however, that for a few days, 
the air conditioning was out of 
order and it had been un- 
comfortable, but the plumbers and 
maintenance men had done 
everything to temporarily correct 
the problem until a faulty part could 
be replaced and a new part ordered. 
A spokesman from the housing 
department said that they had 
received a few phone calls, but that 
the students who phoned were 
satisfied that everything was being 
handled as quickly as possible and 
had had no further complaint. 

Varnado is the oldest standing 
dorm on the NSU campus, and the 
amount of pride and concern shared 
by its residents was recently praised 



by University President Dr. 
Bienvenu. Current Sauce , also 
encourages students to express their 
opinions and concerns on campus 
problems and issues. However, it is 
obvious that Current Sauce cannot 
follow up, investigate, and get 
results on every problem presented 
to us via letters to the editor. But we 
can give you a little insight into how 
to get results to your requests and 
answers to your questions. 

Certainly, it would be fantastic if 
every question could be answered by 
pushing a button and having the 
right answer appear on a computer 
screen, cut and dried. But until the 
world of science technology 
provides NSU with such a com- 
puter, we must rely on the stan- 
dby... channels. 



Accompanying this article is a 
chart showing the various channels 
followed at NSU. The initial 
complaint should be directed to the 
person nearest the problem-those at 
the bottom of the chart. For in- 

See Chart on Page 3 

stance, if a problem or question 
concerning the cafeteria could not 
be resolved by the cafeteria staff 
members, or indeed, by the students 
themselves, then the next step would 
be to take it to the Saga Food 
Service who run the cafeteria. From 
there, you would go to the Director 
of Student Services and then to the 
Dean of Students, and so on. Most 
problems, though, are taken care of 
after the first inquiries. 

If you are unsure which depart- 

(Continued on page 2) 



Tech President named 
commencement speaker 



Dr. F. Jay Taylor, president of 
Louisiana Tech University in 
Ruston, will be the featured speaker 
for Northwestern State University's 
summer commencement exercises 
Aug. 3 at 8 p.m. in NSU Prather 
Coliseum. 

Taylor, who was appointed as the 
12th president of Louisiana Tech in 
1962, is scheduled to address 262 
candidates for graduate and un- 
dergraduate degrees. 

Northwestern's summer com- 
mencement speaker earned a 
bachelor's degree in social sciences, 
in 1948 at the University of 
California, an institution which 
cited him in 1971 for "outstanding 
achievement" as an alumnus. 

Taylor, who was dean of 
Louisiana College in Pineville 
before accepting the presidency at 
Louisiana Tech, earned a master's 
degree in history at the Claremont 
Graduate School in 1949 and was 
awarded a Ph.D. degree from 
Tulane University in 1952. 

The Louisiana Tech president 
presently serves as chairman of the 
Comrrtittee on National Service of 
the American Association of State 
Colleges and Universities. He is a 
member of the Committee on 



Standards and Reports of the 
Southern Association of Colleges 
and Schools and serves as chairman 
of the National Air Force ROTC 
Advisory Panel. 

Taylor has served as chairman of 
the Louisiana Labor Relations 
Board and has also been chairman 
of the Labor-Management Com- 
mission of Inquiry. An experienced 
labor-management arbitrator, 
Taylor presently is a member of the 
labor panel of the American Ar- 
bitration Association and the 
Federal Mediation and Conciliation 
Service. 

After receiving the Ph.D. degree, 
Taylor went to Louisiana College as 
an associate professor of history 
and government and dean of men. 
In 1954, he was promoted to 
professor and in 1960 was named 
dean of Louisiana College. 
While at Louisiana College, Taylor 
wrote two books which received 
favorable reviews. The first was 
"The United States and the Spanish 
Civil War, 1936-39," which was 
published in 1956 and reprinted in 
1971. The other was "Reluctant 
Rebel: The Secret Diary of Robert 
Patrick, 1861-65," published in 
1959. 



FINAL KXAMIINATION SCHKMJ1.K 
FOR SUMMKR SKSSION, 1979 
Monday, Jul) 30 



8:0010:30a.m. 
1 2:00-2:30 p.m. 
3:00-5:30 p.m. 



8:OO-10:30a.m. 
12:00-2:30 p.m. 
3:00-5:30 p.m. 



8:00-I0:30a.m. 
12:00-2:30 p.m. 
3:00-5:30 p.m. 



Tuesday, July 31 



Wednesday, Augusl 1 



10:00 classes 
1 1 :00 classes 
4:00 classes 



12:00 classes 
8:00 classes 
2:00 classes 



1 :00 classes 
9:00 classes 
3:00 classes 



Senior grades due-Noon, Monday , July 30, 1979 

All olher grades due-Noon, Thursday , August 2, 1979 



State approves Modern Arts center for NSU 



ASchool of Creative and Per- 
forming Arts has been established 
for NSU and funds have been 
appropriated for a multi-million 
dollar center to accomodate the 
unique program. 

Approved recently by the 
Louisiana Board of Regents for 
Higher Education, the new school at 
Northwestern will include the 
university's departments of art, 
dance, music and theatre. 

Dr. George Stokes, dean of the 
NSU College of Liberal Arts, said 
the innovative academic program 
"will cater to the needs of young 
people across the country who have 
few places to go to be trained as 
professionals in the performing 
arts." 

Groundbreaking is scheduled this 
fall for a $6.2 million Creative and 
Performing Arts Center on the 
Northwestern campus, and com- 
pletion of the facility is anticipated 
for 1981. 

The modernistic center includes 
the complete renovation of the 
university's A. A. Fredericks Fine 
Arts Building and the construction 
of additional facilities to allow 
interaction of music, art, dance and 
theatre academic programs and ac- 
tivities. 

Stokes said, "The Creative and 



Performing Arts Center will not 
only be one of the most modernistic 
and comprehensive educational 
facilities in the nation but will also 
serve as a cultural center for this 
section of Louisiana." 

The Northwestern dean said the 
new School of Creative and Per- 
forming Arts wi-1 "provide an 
atmosphere of creative excitement, 
stimulation and curiosity evoked by 
the close association and mutual 
support of the different kinds of 
art." 

Dr. T. P. Southerland, vice- 
president of academic affairs at 
Northwestern, said the school will 



allow young people in Louisiana to 
remain in the state to receive 
academic training and experience to 
become professional performing 
artists. 

Southerland , said,, "This new 
structure should enhance recruit- 
ment of outstanding students from 
across the nation who want to work 
in their own field of arts while being 
closely associated with students who 
have professional interests in other 
areas of the fine arts." 

The academic vice-president 
pointed out that establishment of 
the new school will also provide for 
expansion of degree programs 
currently offered by the university 
in the fine arts area. 



Stokes stated that the university is 
now searching for a director to 
administer the new school, which 
will come under the supervision of 
the College of Liberal Arts. 

The liberal arts dean said the 
creation of the new school and the 
completion of the Creative and 
Performing Arts Center will allow 
Northwestern "to better fulfill its 
responsibility for the teaching and 
perservation of the arts in this part 
of Louisiana." 

He added, "Indeed, our overiew 
of this region has revealed to us no 
other organization or facility even 
remotely capable of matching our 
potential in this important func- 
tion." 




«f m wmsmtmm mm mm 



Page 2, CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday, July 24, 1979 



By Doug Ireland 

NOTEBOOK 



Stand Up I 



f 



One of the biggest problems we 
face, not only here at Northwestern 
but also across America, is that 
there are not enough people willing 
to stand up and get involved. 
People will mutter, grumble and 
gripe about something they don't 
like, but too often they won't take 
any positive steps towards changing 
it. 

Nationwide, we hear complaints 
that gas is too highly priced and too 
hard to find, but still we see too 
many people driving around town 
just to see what's happening, and 
not enough people walking short 
distances or using mass transit. 

On campus, we always seem to 
hear complaints about the SGA, the 
SUGB, the Current Sauce , and 
other student-operated institutions. 
The SGA, people say, is run by a 
small clique of persons who cater to 
their own interests. Right— the SGA 
is run by a small "clique" but only 
because they are the people willing 
to sacrifice their time and energy to 
see what they can do to make NSU a 
better place. Too many students 
just sit and complain, rather than 
trying to change something with a 
united movement. The current 18- 
member SGA was selected from a 
field of 25 candidates, and was 
voted on by only 661 students. Four 
of the five SGA executive officers 
were unopposed this spring, which 
is really not as surprising news as it 
should be, since four of the five 
1978-79 execs also stepped into 
office without opposition. 

Sure, it is an isolated, small group 
of people that makes up NSU's 
student government— but it doesn't 
have to be that way. 

If some of the students who 
always seem to have some opinion 
to offer about how they would "do 
^ it" would actually go ahead and 
"do it" by getting involved, NSU 
would be a better place— for 
everyone. 

We all gripe about our cafeteria 
food, about our roads, and about 
our housing problems-but how 
many of us actually go the extra 
mile and file a formal protest with 
the proper agency? What is the 
"proper agency"? More often then 
not, a letter to Student Services will 
get you a prompt answer. Or, if for 
some reason you don't want to get 
personally involved, a letter or a 
visit to the SGA offices in the Union 
will do the trick. 

"Why" you ask me,"are you up 
in the pulpit preaching?" Mainly 
because last week we received two 
very interesting letters to the 
Sauce • One, a "mere" three 
handwritten pages long,' was an 
indictment of the Inside View 
orientation program. Titled 'In- 



coming Babies, it made some valid 
points and id a good job of sun> 
marizing many of the arguments of 
those who are against Inside View. 
The second letter, like the first, 
pulled no punches. Seven hand- 
written pages were filled with some 
provocative allegations against 
NSU. There was much discussion 
of the Varnado Dorm con- 
troversy(the apparent lack of air 
conditioning and repair work), the 
lack of Infirmary hours convenient 
for all students, the lack of school 
spirit (except among the local wall 
painters), and much more. The best 
aspect of both these letters seemed 
to me to be that even though they 
were filled with complaints, the 
authors had a positive attitude (at 
least, a hopeful attitude) toward 
solving the problems they men- 
tioned. 

The second letter especially had 
an optimistic tone. . .quoting 
now. .."There are a lot of students 
waiting for this letter to be printed. 
It is lengthy but it concerns every 
student on campus and is not some 
small controversy. Response from 
the administration is welcome. We 
hope that they. ..can let us know 
who to thank for all the things we 
do have to appreciate, and prove us 
wrong on some of our allegations." 

Now you want to know why these 
letters aren't sitting right next door 
in ExtraSauce. Well, there is a very 
simple answer— neither letter was 
signed. The authors did not want to 
stand up for what they said, either 
we assume because of fear of 
ridicule or reprisal. We would have 
been more than happy to print the 
letters. ..if they had been signed. 
The authors could have requested 
that we withhold their names, and 
we would have. If someone from the 
administration or the SGA or 
anyone at all wanted to know who 
wrote the letters, I wouldn't tell 
them. What I would do is contact 
the author and ask him if he would 
be interested in a meeting with the 
concerned party. If not, that would 
be the end of it. There is no way" 
thai any party could force the Sauce 
to reveal the identity of the writer, 
legally or otherwise. 

So, what about the two letters? 
Will you ever see them in the Sauce? 
It is entirely up to the authors, 
whomever they may be. If they 
really want their letters published, 
they will have to write another letter 
that will convince me that they 
really did write the first one. If they 
can prove authentic knowledge of 
the contents of the first letter, and 
will sign their name this time, we 
will print 'em. And, we will even 
withhold their names. ..upon 
request, just like it says down below 
in the fine print in the staff box. 



Warm welcome 



: Northwestern students can expect 
:a warm welcome when they return 
•for the fall semester, according to 
ithe Natchitoches Chamber of 
: Commerce. 

: Retail Merchants Committee 
^Chairman Rick Harrington said, "It 
Rwill be a combination of 'welcome 
:back' and 'we appreciate your 
:business' on the part of the city 
rretailers." 

: He said the Chamber would 



spearhead the Northwestern Week, 
which would include the posting of 
school colors around town and 
various price discount programs for 
students. 

"We hope to be able to give away 
prizes and sponsor several events 
during the week. We want to make 
it a source of pride for the com- 
munity as a whole and we hope to 
improve community-student 
relations," Harrington stated. 



This is the last summerCurrent 
: Sauce . We've tried our best to make 
;it a paper that you want to read, and 
;I think we're heading in the right 
: direction. We have a great staff 
Mined up for the fall, so we'll cross 
iour fingers and hope we put out 
something you like. Right now 



Bye Now 



though, I want to thank David, 
Karen, Penny, Kathy, Jerry and 
Tony for a job well done this 
summer. If we can improve this fall 
as much as we did this summer, 
we'll have a paper we can all be 
proud of. Have a safe break ! 



Serving NSU 
Since 1914 



Current Sauce 

(USPS 140-660) 



Summer 
1979 



ADVERTISING 
MANAGER 

David Stamey 

NEWS EDITOR 
Penny Toney 
PHOTOGRAPHER 

Jerry Jones 



EDITOR 
Douq Ireland 

BUSINESS MANAGER 
Karen Carr 



OPINION EDITOR 
Kathy Harrinqton 

circuIation 

MANAGER 
Tony Hernandez 



ADVISER 
Franklin I. Presson 



CURRENT SAUCE Is the official publication of the 
student body of Northwestern State University in 
Natchitoches. Louisiana. The newspaper is entered 
as second ctass matter at the Natchitoches Post 
Office under an act of March 3. 1879. 

CURRENT SAUCE is published every Tuesday 
morning in the fall and spring semesters with the 
exception of holidays and testing periods and bi- 
weekly during the summer semester. It is printed at 
the Natchitoches Times. Hwy 1 south. Natchitoches. 
La. 



Editorials are located 



Room 225. Arts and 



357-6874. 

Opinions expressed in editorial columns are 
solely those of the student editors and do not 
neccessanly represent the viewpoint of the ad- 
ministration, faculty, staff or student body of Nor- 
thwestern. 

Letters to the editor are invited and contributions 
are solicited from students, faculty, staff and from 
student organizations Letters must be signed and 
no more than 500 words to be considered tor the 
publication Names will be withheld upon request. 

The staff of Current Sauce reserves the letters for 
the sake ol journalistic style and available space 



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SauceSurvey 

Governor's race- shaping up 



! 



ij^aCienceS bUIIOIng ana leiepnuneb. Jji-j^jo cimvj iiib :>d*tr ui |uui iidm-nt. styic <■•"-! d.u..«u.w 



In this election year, Louisianians 
will turn out to vote for a new 
governor as well as other state and 
local offices. 

The present state executive, 
Governor Edwin Edwards, will not 
run for the governor's office again 
as he has served two terms in the 
office and is not allowed to return 
this next term. 

There are a variety of candidates 
and a variety of issues facing the 
people of Louisiana in the 1979 
Gubernatorial election race. The 
announced candidates are 
Congressman David Treen, 
Secretary of State Paul Hardy, 
Senator Edgar Mouton, State 
Representative E.L. "Bubba" 
Henry, and Lieutenant Governor 
Jimmy Fitzmorris, and Chairman of 
the Public Services Committee, 
Louis Lambert. 

Treen, Congressman from the 3rd 
Congressional District, is no 
stranger to the race for the 
governorship. He had an impressive 
showing in the 1972 race finishing 
with 42.8 percent of the vote. This 
is the highest vote for governor any 
Republican has received in the 20th 
century. From Metairie, Treen 
hopes to instill "a spirit of 
achievement, cooperation and 
tolerance" to all Louisianians. 

Paul Hardy, Secretary of State, 
has also served as senator from 
1971-76. Hardy was elected 
secretary of the state as the youngest 
elected man to hold that position in 
the United States. 

House Speaker E.L. "Bubba" 
Henry chose the chief issue of his 
campaign to be public education. 
The Jonesboro native also em- 
phasizes the need for comprehensive 
approaches for solving the state's 
problems. 

Mouton and Fitzmorris have both 
had long careers in Louisiana 
politics. 

Jimmy Fitzmorris, Louisiana's 
Lieutenant Governor, has served on 
many government committees 
acting'on the state's behalf. 

Mouton, a mainstay in the state's 
politics, has been a candidate for 
governor prior to this campaign. 
Mouton has worked deligently for 
medical care for children. 

Louis Lambert, a native of 
DeRidder, is presently serving as 
chairman of the Public Services 
Committee of the state. 

Issues, too, will be a main driving 
force in this year's election. As in 
national politics, stands on issues 
have become reasons for being 
elected rather than the candidate's 
party affiliation or personality. 

Education and the quality of 
education have become vital issues 
for this year's election. With recent 
low test scores from statewide 
teachers, it is apparent that 
something must be done. The 
importance of the issue is seen in the 
dedication that Bubba Henry places 
on public education as the primary 
issue in his campaign. 

Public Roads and highways are a 
major topic in this year's election 
also. Building and repair of the 
state's roadways have long been 

ExtraSauce 

Dear Editor, 

Another week and the semester 
will be over. Congratulations, 
NSU'ers; you've survived another 
one. 

We all suffered through the heat, 
wore our ragged cutoffs, and 
burned at the Complex. Together 
we acted out the antics of college life 
and had our fun. 

For many the tests were hard, the 
teachers demanding-didn't they 
KNOW there were only sixteen 
waking hours in the day, and 
fourteen of them were meant for the 
necessities of life (you know, 
boogeying, sunbathing, 
photographing the ducks at 
Chaplain's Lake-the important 
stuff). 

The controversies raged— Inside 
View— was inspected, dissected, and 
thoroughly scrutinized. Students 
cursed the roads, cafeteria food, 
and Varnado heat. Cancelled classes 
were a nuisance we all had to live 
with. 

Now it is the week before finals 
and we're almost through. 

Sometimes it is hard, but wasn't it 
also fun? We laughed together, we 
cried together-the two thousand or 
so of us w ho stuck it out here during 
the summer months grew together. 
We have made a semester work; for 
you, for me, for all of us. 

Some of us will be departing from 
the campus after the semester- 
going on to face bigger and better 
things. Others of us will return in 
September to confront those dusty 
chalkboard lectures and manned 
podiums. 

Summer 1979. We man never 
remember it as such, and yet it is to 
all of us, a beginning. 




commercials really insult people's! 
mentality, but his values and goaffl 
are the best for I ouisiana. 

It seems Hardy's youthfta 
dedication has won over studenS 
around the state while Treen^j 
second party candidacy also h; 
appeal. 

Whomever wins, he should 
ready to accomplish a great manjjj 
tasks as the governor of 167 yeais 
old Louisiana. 




Varnado 



promises of politicians but this has 
not been sufficiently done to the 
satisfaction of the state's residents. 

Northwestern students should 
also consider these decisions facing 
today's voters. Besides the obvious 
reference to education, the students 
will one day be the adults who will 
choose candidates and make issues 
important and popular. Students 
will be affected by decisions made 
by today's politicians. 

Even so, many NSU students 
were not informed and had not 
made an attempt to find out about 
this year's election and the can- 
didates available. 

Those informed, though, had 
these comments: 

Peggy Threatt, a sophomore from 
Leesville, chooses Paul Hardy 
because "of his stand on en- 
vironmental issues, how he relates 
to people". Ms. Threatt adds that 
Hardy "shows responsibility with 
his family so he probably will show 
responsibility with his work as 
governor. 

A freshman from DeRidder, Ray 
Harrington is going to vote for Dave 
Treen. "He seems different from 
the other candidates because he 
doesn't make a lot of empty 
promises. He also seems to be very 
sincere in his concern for the state 
and for its residents." 

Natchitoches graduate student, 
Barbara Nugent says her vote will 
go to David Treen. She has several 
reasons: "He has proven ablility in 



the House of Representatives in 
Congress and I would like to see the 
Republican party become a more 
viable force in Louisiana politics. 
We need a competitive two-party 
state. 

Colleen Claire Cook, a junior 
from New Orleans, says "my first 
response is David Treen but I am 
really still looking over the 
situation. 

Linda Venson, a 4-2 student, is 
for Jimmy Fitzmorris because he is 
going to offer more jobs for the 
people. 

Mary Christophe, a Natchez 
freshman, says she will vote for 
Paul Hardy. Ms. Christophe says 
"he seems sincere and he really 
cares about the people. His com- 
mercials give the idea that he is a 
real family man and an up and 
coming leader of Louisiana." 

A graduate student from Nat- 
chitoches, Jackie Leon is for Paul 
Hardy because she sees him as 
standing for the right things. 

Louis Lambert gets the vote of 
Felicia Pitts because he makes a lot 
of sense and she thinks he could 
straighten out the government in 
Baton Rouge. 

Malinda Wyatt, a sophomore 
from Marthaville, says her vote will 
go to Paul Hardy. She adds, "His 



(Continued from page If 
ment to take your question to, the 
student handbook lists which 
departments have which respond 
sibi tides'. 

Remember, though, that most; 
problems can't be solved at the snap: 
of a finger, and they w ill take time. 
But to get results, you must go: 
through the proper steps-beginning 
with yourself. Before the respon- 
sibility for the trouble is thrown on 
the administration, see what you 
can do, if anything, to aid in the 
solution. If not, then by all means 
inquire as to what is being done, and 
keep at it until you receive ah an- 
swer. You'll find that you get more 
satisfactory results than when you 
do nothing but gripe to those 
around you. 

If you decide to let others know 
of your views bv writing a letter to 
the Current Sauce -please sign it in 
some manner. 11 has been a long 
standing policy of Current Sauce to 
follow the example of the author of 
the letter: If the author chooses not. 
to accept credit for his views, 
Current Sauce respectfully follows 
the example by not lending the name 
of the paper to that particular 
letter... 




Hot Sauce 

(Continued from page 



1) 



PHhh 

Two 
sudden 
active g 

At 
6 C 

Public 
icgan last 
tandard ai 
ditions o 
;ountry ( 
volume a 
han 500 
his histor 
tate. 

John Pt 
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rfitions ( 
mblicatior 
00 colo 
ncluding a 
iomes fea 
luring the 
Natchitoch 
The 25( 
edition is 
and the : 
limited ed 
64 pag< 
photograpl 
5100. Pay 



selected by engineers and not 
University people. I have laughed at 
Ambrose Airhart since President 
Carter issued his ultimatum, since 
he has never been able to lower the. 
temperature in my office to 78 
degrees. 

Northwestern has been allocated. 
76 percent of the gas for this month, 
that was allocated for July of 1978, 
which obviously will have an affect; bditions ai 
upon University travel. However*; (Res thn 
we are attempting to develop a; 
system of travel which will reduce 
the number of vehicles on the road, 
at a given time, and will also try the 
use of vans in moving smaller 
groups rather than having lo use 
large University buses or two to 
three automobiles. You may rest 
assured that we recognize the 
problem and will make every 
conceivable change necessary to 
solve the difficulties which will arise ' 
from reduced fuel allocations. 



bundatiot 
1 Price sta 
»pies of tl 
idition are 

Ei 



It wasn't your ordinary, 
run-of-the-mill war. 



Now collect your $200. You have 
all passed go. 

Sincerely, 
An NSU student 

Dear Editor; 

Can't our President Bienvenu get 
in touch with with whomever 
handles these things and ask him 
very politely to please turn off the 
heat? 

With temperatures looming in the 
80s and 90s, everyday activities have 
become chores. How can we 
dedicated students study and devote 
our time to school work when the 
lake's cool waters are calling for us 
to come join in. 

The Rec Complex is a nice idea 
but couldn't you have its hours 
changed to a more inconvenient 
time so students won't be so temp- 
ted and so they will study more. I've 
had two friends enter the Complex 
on its first open day and, well, they 
must have lost track of time because 
I haven't seen them since. Would 
you please look into this, they are 
very dear friends and I wouldn't 
want them to flunk out of school or 
anything. 

1 realize with Mr. Carter's energy- 
saving program this might be a little 
tricky but I think the character who 
handles these things might even be 
higher up than our president. ..and 
he doesn't even have to worry about 
re-election. 

Please, Mr. President (Bienvenu 
not Carter), ask that Big 
Weatherman In The Sky to cool it, 
at least until the end of the summer 
session. Then we can take refuge in 
our air-conditioned homes. 

Signed, 
Hot and Bothered 




July 26-27 
Arts & Sciences Auditorium 
7:30 PM— ID's Required 




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Tuesday, July 24, 1979, CURRENT SAUCE, Page 3 




Historic landmark 
acquired by NSU 



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Frisbee Disco 

Two members of the Ace's frisbee team did not suffer from a 
sudden attack of disco mania. They were merely indulging in an 
active game of frisbee at NSU's recent outdoor concert. 

Advance sale begins for 
'Cane River Country 9 



Publication sales 
legan last Tuesday for the 
jandard and special limited 
iditions of "Cane River 
Country (Louisiana)," a 
olume containing more 
han 500 photographs of 
his historic area of the 
(ate. 

John Price, director of 
he NSU Press, said both 
iditions of the unique 
mblication contain some 
00 color photographs, 
Deluding all of the historic 
tomes featured each fall 
luring the tour of homes in 
Natchitoches Parish. 

The 256-page standard 
edition is selling for $25, 
jnd the 272-page special 
limited edition containing 
'64 pages of color 
WiOtographs is available for 
SlOO. Payments for both 
Editions are exempt from 
fcBies throagh the NSU 
oundation. 

'Price stated that only 300 
bpies of the special limited 
dition are being published. 



Each copy of the special 
limited edition will be 
numbered and recorded. 

"Youmight call this a 
potpourri of this area," 
said NSU Press managing 
editor Ezra Adams. "We 
cover the his torical side of 
Cane River Country as well 
as the present side of this 
beautiful region." 

Adams said many of the 
photographs in the 
publication date back to the 
post-Civil War period. 

''We have one 
photograph of a Union 
troop stationed in front of 
Bullard Mansion in 1876," 
he said. "We also have 
several photographs of 
steam-boats navigating 
Cane River. There's also a 
good shot of the opening of 
the first bridge in Nat- 
chitoches in the 1890's." 

The pictorial review of 
the Cane River Country 
also includes many old 
maps and documents to 
help people better un- 
derstand the development 
of the historic area, Adams 



said. 

Numerous 
from people 
written about 
River Country i 
professional 



quotations 
who have 
the Cane 
n letters and 
works are 



scattered throughout the 
publication. 

"We tried to cover the 
parish and surrounding 
areas as best we could," 
said Adams. "There was no 
guide to use. We just mixed 
it all together and came up 
with a book that is really 
unique." 

Assisting Price and 
Adams on the book were 
Mrs. Carol Wells, executive 
editor of the NSU Press, 
and Don Sepulvado, 
photographic consultant 
for the project. cin- 
dividuals interested in 
obtaining copies of "Cane 
River Country (Louisiana)" 
should contact the NSU 
Press at 3 18-357-4586 or the 
Natchitoches Parish 
Chamber of Commerce at 
318-352-4411. 

Publication date for the 
book is Nov. 1 . 



English workshop starts 



A mini-college workshop simple essay before he can 

ivering four subject areas graduate. Such mastery is 

at focus on the use of the also essential to success at 

hglish language and the the college and university 
udy of writing will be „ level." 

nducted in August The session studying the 

the workshop is detective story will meet 

leduled to run from Julv daily at 1 p.m. to examine 



Individuals interested in 
participating in any of the 
workshop sessions should 
call Robert at 357-6272 or 
the Center for Continuing 
Education and Public 
Services at 357-4570. 



An informal open house 
at Bayou Folk Museum in 
Cloutierville will be held 
Sunday, July 29, to honor 
Northwestern as the new 
owner of one of the 
country's historic land- 
marks. 

The open house program, 
sponsored by the Bayou 
Folk Homemakers Club, 
will be held from 3 p.m. to 
5 p.m. 

"This will be an op- 
portunity for the people of 
Natchitoches, Natchitoches 
Parish and the rest of the 
state to become acquainted 
with the progress that has 
been made in the 
restoration of this great 
museum," said Mrs. 
Lawrence Dalme Jr., 
president of the Bayou Folk 
Homemakers Club. 

NSU 

boasts 

celebrity 

Each year, the NSU 
student body is always 
turning up new talent and 
promise. This year is no 
exception. NSU student, 
Kathy Jones recently 
became a celebrity when she 
became crowned the first 
Miss Black Universe of 
Louisiana. The Pagaent is 
held in conjunction with the 
Ark-La-Tex Trade Fair. 
Kathy was one of 35 
contestants being judged on 
beauty, talent and poise. In 
the talent competition, 
Kathy impressed the judges 
with her dramatic in- 
terpretation of the speeches 
of Dr. Martin Luther King. 
Along with the title, Kathy 
received a $ 1 ,000 
scholarship which she plans 
to use to further her studies 
in political science and 
journalism. 

Kathy is a 20 year old 
student and Junior at NSU. 
She is a member of Alpha 
Kappa Alpha, Sigma Delta 
Ki, and she is a former 
Alpha Angel and Cane 
River Belle. Presently, she 
is interning in journalism at 
the Natchitoches Chamber 
of Commerce as an Ad- 
vertising Specialist. Kathy 
says she's looking forward 
to future competition, and 
feels that from her pagaent 
experience, she's learned a 
lot about being and 
communicating with other 
people. Kathy will travel to 
New York on August 10-27 
for the Miss Black Universe 
pageant. 



Bayou Folk Museum is 
the famous two-story, 
hand-made brick house in 
Cloutierville where Kate 
CHopin collected material 
for some of her most im- 
portant literary works 
during the late 1800's. 

The museum, which was 
designated as a Louisiana 
landmark in 1970 and 
entered on the National 
Register of Historic Places 
in 1974, was donated to 
NSU earlier this year by 
Mildred McCoy of 
Cloutierville and her son, 
Kenneth D. McCoy Jr., and 
his wife, Rosie Alford 
McCoy of Natchitoches. 

Mildred McCoy pur- 
chased the home in 1964. 
She began restoring and 
furnishing the old Kate 
Chopin home the way it 



looked when Miss Chopin 
went to Cloutierville in 
1879. The home was opened 
as a museum on Aug. 1, 
1965, and was re-opened by 
Northwestern in March of 
this year. 

In addition to being 
available to tourists, Bayou 
Folk Museum is being 
utilized by Northwestern in 
programs developed in 
NSU's history department 
and the university's new 
archives curriculum. 

The museum, which for 
years has been a leading 
tourist attraction, has also 
enhanced the work of 
NSU's faculty and students 
who are conducting 
research in the areas of 
folklore and anthropology. 




Ronald McDonald 
Students dining at Iberville recently took a 
light-hearted and creative approach to food 
and the arts. The result is their answer to 
Ronald McDonald. (Photo courtesy: Colleen 
Cook) 



Dean 
of 

Students 



* Reports to Vice-Pres. 
of University Affairs 

(Fred Bosarge) 



Director of 
Student 
Services 




Manager of 
Bookstore 



Director of 
Student 
Activities 



Coord, 
of 

Student 
Orgns. 
& 

Activities 



Coord. 

of 
Intra 
Murals 



Coord. 
Outdoor 

Rec. 
Complex 
& 

Swim Pool 



(Opal Gimbert) 



(SAGA Food 
Service) 



This chart outlines for you the administrative chain of authority 
concerning student personnel and can be referred to whenever a 
student problem develops. 

Farrier science courses 
to be introduced this fall 



ithrough Aug. 10 under 
! sponsorship of NSU's 
frter for Continuing 
lucation and Public 
[vices and the Depart- 
int of Languages, 
instructor for the special 
tomer program will be 
illiam C. Robert, 
Messor of languages and 
airman of North- 
Stern's Freshmen English 
lirnmittee. 

Scheduled July 30-Aug. 3 
i workshop sessions 
^mining the detective 
^ry and writing of essays, 
j Aug. 6-10, sessions will 
theld to study creative- 
Sting and to promote 
jprovement in writing 
ills. 

Robert said the session 
E writing the essay will 
ht daily at 9 a.m. The 
[irse is designed fori 
sons who feel they may 
deficient in writing skillsF 
'Writing requirements 
Louisiana high school^ 
dents are rapidly 
oming more severe," 
Robert. "With thd 
position of new 
imum standards in the!, 
iguage arts, the high r 
tool senior must master 
skills of writing thel 



a 



the history, nature, 
structure and purpose of 
the detective story from its 
beginning with Edgar Allan 
Poe to the current era. 

The creative writing 
course, which meets daily at 
9 a.m., is designed to in- 
struct the participants in the 
writing of good, 
publishable and short 
stories, Robert said. 

Meeting daily at 1 p.m. 
during the second week of 
the workshop will be the 
session on improving 
writing skills. Robert stated 
that the course is intended 
for the adult who is not 
enrolled in any college or 
university but who wishes 
to improve writing and 
grammar skills either for 
business or personal 
reasons. 



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Robert named to 
Who's Who 



William C. Robert, 
professor of languages at 
Northwestern State 
University, has been 
selected for inclusion in the 
forthcoming issue of Who's 
Who in the South and 
Southwest. 

Robert, a member of the 
NSU faculty since 1968, 
currently serves as chair- 
man of the Freshman 
English Committee for the 
Department of Languages. 

The Northwestern 
professor is also a member 
of the Louisiana State 
Superintendent of 
Education's committee on 
the laneuage arts. In ad- 



dition, he is in his third year 
as a judge for the National 
High School Essay Contest. 

Robert, a native of 
Homer, received his 
bachelor's and master's 
degrees at Louisiana State 
University. He has also 
studied at the University of 
Colorado, the University of 
Oklahoma, Fordham 
University and Brown 
University. 

Before joining the 
Northwestern faculty, 
Robert served as English 
instructor at McNeese State 
University, Radford 
College in Virginia and at 
Oklahoma. 



Two farrier science 
courses will be offered this 
fall by the Department of 
Agricultural and Geological 
Sciences. 

A basic farrier science 
course — Animal Science 
108/L— course will be 
conducted on Tuesdays and 
Thursdays from 5 p.m. to 9 
p.m. The course will cover 
such areas as anatomy and 
physiology of the equine 
foot and leg, principles of 
horseshoeing, corrective 
trimming and shoeing, and 
evaluation and correction 
of lameness. 

The advanced farrier 
science course — Animal 
Science 208 — will be 
conducted from 6 p.m. to 9 
p.m. on Wednesdays. 
Areas covered in the class 
include anatomy and 
physiology of the equine 
foot and leg, corrective and 
pathological trimming and 
shoeing and classification 
and correction of lameness. 

Specialization i n 
racetrack plating and 
shoeing of gaited horses 
and show horses, forge 
work and forming of 
handmade shoes will also be 
included in the advanced 
course. 



Instructing the farrier 
science courses will be 
Leonard Spence Crotts of 
Laurens, S.C. 

Crotts, who shod his first 
horse unassisted at the age 
of 15, has for several years 
been an analytical observer 
of horses' movements and 
has sought to build metal 



working skills sufficient to 
perform any necessary 
shoe-making. 

Northwestern's farrier, 
who also serves as 
executive vice-president of a 
medical instrument 
manufacturing firm, be- 
came a full-time farrier in 
1964. 



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October 

November 

December 



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1979 W«rt Dlinty Production* 



Page 4, CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday, July 24, 1979 




Ball strikes 



Randy Ball had no mercy on this pitch during 
last Thursday's intramural softball cham- 
pionships on the old ROTC field. Ball doubled 
and later scored to help his team, the Jocks, 



swamp the Victors 19-8. The Jocks won the 
championship with a 15-7 win over Golden 
Express, (staff photo by Jerry Jones). 



Rick Harrington to head boosters 



Natchitoches attorney 
Rick Harrington has been 
elected president of Nor- 
thwestern State University's 
Demon Booster Club for 
the 1979-80 year, according 
to NSU athletic director 
A.L. Williams. 

Harrington, a native of 
Flora and a Natchitoches 
resident for several years, 
will preside for one year 
over the organization in 
charge of raising funds for 
the NSU athletic program 
along with providing other 
services for the athletic 
department. 

"We feel that Rick will 
be an outstanding 
president," said Williams. 
"He is energetic and willing 
to work, and he cares a 
great deal about our 
program and making it a 




\ 



Harrington 

successful one." 

Other officers elected for 
the Booster Club for the 



Cane Plaza 
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•Laundry Facilities 
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coming year are Tom 
Anselmi, vice president; Ed 
Breedlove, secretary; and a 
total of 12 members of the 
Board of Directors in- 
cluding Ronald Corkern, 
Ray Baumgardner, Joe 
Sampite, Richard Ware, 
Terry Scott, Norm Fletcher, 
Joe Cunningham, Walt 
Taylor, David Gallien, Carl 
P. Henry, Jr., Tommy 
Covington and Paul 
Fleming. 

The Demon Booster Club 
is in its fourth year after 
being reorganized by the 
consolidation of the old 
'Quarterback Club and the 
Century Club in the 
summer of 1976. Wayne 
McCullen served as 
president during the first 
two years, when the group 
raised $26,000 and $40,000 
respectively. Joe Cun- 
ningham served as president 
during the 1978-79 year, 
when the organization 
topped the $50,000 mark in 
contributions and 
donations to the athletic 
department. 



The club is divided into 
five sections: the Grand 
Demon Club for a donation 
of $1,000 or more, the 
Purple-White Club for a 
donation of $500 or more, 
the Pitchfork Club for a 
$250 donation, the Century 
Club for a contribution of 
$100 and the Quarterback 
Club for a $50 donation. 

Benefits of the club 
include season tickets or 
opportunities to purchase 
them before public sale, 
reserved parking, a plaque, 
a regular newsletter and 
copies of NSU athletic press 
guides, mentioned in all 
programs and brochures 
and many other club 
benefits and activities. 

Harrington said that the 
club is currently in the 
process of kicking off its 
membership drive, and said 
that any persons interested 
in becoming a part of the 
Demon Booster Club 
should contact the NSU 
athletic department at 357- 
5251. 




The University Police Office 
has several student staff 
vacancies for officers and 
radio-telephone operators. 
Interested students may 
obtain additional information 
by calling our office at 357- 
5432. 





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Former Demon standouts 
head to NFL camps 



Northwestern's football program 
is well represented in the National 
Football League's professional 
camps this summer, with several 
former Demonsters reporting for 
pre-season workouts this week. 

A total of six former NSU 
players, four of them who finished 
their Northwestern career last 
season, reported to five different 
NFL camps this week after working 
out as a group for the past several 
weeks on the campus. 

Sidney "Thunder" Thornton is 
the most experienced veteran of the 
group, as the 5-foot-ll, 234 pound 
fullback from Baton Rouge will be 
returning for his third season as a 
member of the world champion 
Pittsburgh Steelers. Thornton was 
the third leading rusher for last 
year's Super Bowl winners. 

He'll be joined in camp by 
another former Demon, rookie wide 
receiver Mike Almond. Almond, a 
6-foot-2 190 pounder from Bossier 
City, was the very last player 
selected in this year's NFL draft and 
recently signed a contract just 
before reporting to the Pittsburgh 
camp. 

NSU's highest draft selection this 
year, offensive guard Petey Perot, is 
already in the camp of the 
Philadelphia Eagles. The 6 foot 3 
one half, 255 pound Perot, a second 
round selection of the Eagles, was 
the highest pick in NSU football 
history. 

The other two members of last 
year's 5-6 Northwestern squad 
currently in pro camps are defensive 
tackle Willie Washington and tight 
end Pat Collins, Washington, a 6- 
foot-4 260 pounder from 
Shreveport, signed a free agent 
contract with the Atlanta Falcons 



and is currently in the Falcon's 
rookie camp, and Collins, a 6-foot-3 
228 pounder was invited back to the 
Dallas Cowboys' rookie camp after 
making an impressive showing in a 
tryout session. 

In addition to those mentioned, 
former NSU standout defensive 
back Tommie Ray Braden recently 
signed a free agent contract with the 
Detroit Lions, Braden, a six foot 
190 pounder from Natchitoches, 
had been on the taxi squad of the 
New Orleans Saints for the past 



year. 

Of course, NSU gradual, 
assistant Joe Ferguson is also 
camp as the Buffalo Bills open they \ 
camp Sunday. Ferguson will be in 
his seventh season as quarterback of 
the Bills. 

"This is the most people we've 
ever had in pro ball at the samX 
time," said NSU head coach A.L. 
Williams. "I know they will do an 
outstanding job and will represent 
both the school and the area very 
well." 



Acuna wins medal, 
turns professional 



Ricardo Acuna will make the 
biggest step in his spectacular tennis 
career in the very near future, and 
that step will come right on the heels 
of another of his many noteworthy 
accomplishments. 

Acuna, who completed his 
collegiate tennis career at Nor- 
thwestern only a few weeks ago, has 
declared himself a professional and 
will compete in his first tournament 
as a pro in Brazil within the next few 
days. That announcement followed 
his outstanding performance in the 
just-completed Pan American 
Games in San Juan, Puerto Rico. 

Acuna, representing his native 
Chile, advanced all the way to the 
finals of the hemispheric Olympics 
singles competition before losing to 
Mel Purcell of the United States 7-5, 



6-4 in the finals. Purcell, a former 
Memphis State star who has been on 
the tournament circuit for a year, is 
the country's top-ranked 21-and- 
under player. 

"I'm not surprised by anything 
Ricardo does," said NSU tennis 
coach Johnnie Emmons. "He keeps 
getting better and better, and I feel 
he will be one of the top 
professionals in the game in a 
couple of years." 

Acuna, who was an Ail-American 
last year and reached the round of 
16 in the NCAA national cham- 
pionships in June, was one of three 
players chosen to represent Chile in 
the Pan American Games, which 
featured the top amateur athletes 
from across North and South 
America. 



KA Boxing Tourney nets $2,400 



Northwestern's Kappa Alpha 
Order, has presented the national 
Muscular Dystrophy Association a 
$2,400 donation of proceeds from 
the fraternity's annual boxing 
tournament. 

Fraternity members Kevin 
Chatelain of Metairie and Clifford 
Rowzee of Leesville made the 
presentation this week to Norman 
Moore of Shreveport, director of 
the North Louisiana Regional 
Office of the National Muscular D- 
ystrophy Association. 

"Kappa Alpha at Northwestern 



continues to do tremendous things 
for muscular dystrophy," said 
Moore. "They bring more money to 
us each year. This shows that 
Northwestern puts on one of the 
best boxing shows for charity in the 
country." 



Moore, whose organization has 
benefitted from the tournament for 
the past five years, said Kappa 
Alpha Order of Northwestern will 
be given prime time exposure this 
year during the aual telecast of the 
"Jerry Lewis Labor Day Telethon" 
for muscular dystrophy. 



Chatelain, who directed this 
year's tournament, said that in five 
years of sponsoring the boxing show 
to benefit muscular dystrophy the 
fraternity has donated to MDA 
more than $6 000. 



"We could have used the tour- 
nament to raise money for other 
projects, such as repairing the 
fraternity house, but working for 
this particular charity has been a 
satisfying and very enriching ex- 
perience for each member of our 
organization," said Chatelain. 



Two baseballers ink with Northwestern 



Two of Texarkana's top 
high school and American 
Legion baseball players, 
Jeff Misenheimer and Brent 
Trimble, have signed 
baseball scholarships to 
attend Northwestern. 

The signing of 
Misenheimer and Trimble 
was announced this week by 
NSU head baseball coach 
Herbie Smith. The two are 
Northwestern's third and 
fourth baseball signess of 



the season. 

Misenheimer was a three 
year letterman at first base 
for Texas High School in 
Texarkana, while Trimble 
was a four year letterman 
and three year starter as a 
pitcher at Liberty High in 
Texarkana. Both are 
playing for the Indians of 
Texarkana's American 
Legion program this 
summer under coach Jim 
Phillips. 



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"We feel that both Jeff 
and Brent will contribute to 
our program greatly in the 
next few years," Smith 
said. "Both are top-notch 
players." 

Misenheimer helped lead 
the Texas High squad of 
coach Bill Marchant to the 
title in District 14-AAA this 
past season befoe they were 
eliminated from the 
playoffs by eventual state 
AAAA champion Spring. 
He was an All-District 
performer for two years 
and was on the All-Region 
team this past season in 
addition to beibg named the 
Most Valuable Player on 
his high school squad. 

A first baseman and 
outfielder for the American 
Legion squad, Misenheimer 



currently sports a .54 
average near the end of 
regular season in the lea 



Trimble was a first te 
All-Zone selection in 
East Zone of district 
AAA for the past thr 
seasons and was the Mos 
Valuable Player both at 
school and in the East _ 
during this past season, 
sported a 1.80 ERA an 
struck out 289 batters 
three varsity seasons wh 
compiling a record of 23- 
and helped lead Liber 
Eylau to an 11-9-1 recon 
and the Zone title befor 
losing to Mt. Pleasant in 
district playoffs. 

Trimble currently boas 
a 4-2 record in Americ" 
Legion play going into 
week's league playoffs. 



\Hc 

Hot Sau 

Presiden 
pave a 
plaint, 
Northwe 
drop it b 
(Room I 
we'll pas: 

Theb 

Q. Dr. 
have hac 
changed 
repeated 
previous 
these qui 
an 'F' bi 
'D' and 
the persi 
grade sin 

A. Tl 

misunde 
computa 
the cases 
The orig 
enter int< 
the hour 
considen 
p) hour 
the gradi 
the cours 
determin 
points ea 
would th 
hours, in 
from rej 
system i: 
academic 
the count 



Q. Dr. 
were ven 
we only I 
With the 
thwestern 
football 
nine gam 
other stal 
were ver 
fltws basl 
facing tw 
country, 
football g 

A. We a 
having oi 
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topossibl 
'itting up 

}• I am 
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Serving NSU 
Since 1914 



The 



Current Sauce 




Vol.LXVII No. 5 



Northwestern State University 



Natchitoches La. 



August 28, 1979 



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»»»»» 



SGA, Homecoming 
election filings open 



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year, is 
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Hot Sauce is a dialogue with NSU 
President Dr. Rene Bienvenu. If you 
have a question, comment, com- 
plaint, or suggestion concerning 
Northwestern, write it down and 
drop it by the Current Sauce office 
(Room 225A in Keyser Hall) and 
we'll pass it along to Dr. Bienvenu. 

The best of summer... 

Q. Dr. Bienvenu: Now that you 
have had the grading system of NSU 
changed so that classes being 
repeated are averaged with the 
previous class grade, please answer 
these questions-How will a B' and 
an 'F' be averaged, and how will a 
'D' and an 'F be averaged? Will 
the person receive the next higher 
grade since a .5 is halfway? 

A. There seems to be some 
misunderstanding about the 
computation of grade averages in 
the cases of courses being repeated. 
The original letter grade does not 
enter into the averaging system, but 
the hour value of the courses is 
considered. For example: If a three 
(3) hour course was repeated, then 
the grade obtained upon repeating 
the course is the letter grade used in 
determining the number of quality 
points earned. Those quality points 
would then be divided by the total 
hours, in this case six (6) resulting 
from repeating the course. This 
system is used by practically all 
academically superior universities in 
ihe country. 

Q. Dr. Bienvenu: Several of us 
were very disappointed to find out 
we only have nine football games. 
With the first class facilities Nor- 
thwestern possesses, why can't the 
football team schedule more than 
nine games when just about all the 
other state schools have eleven? We 
were very impressed with the first 
c/nsf, basketball schedule, with NSU 
facing two of the best teams in the 
country, but how about two more 
football games? 



They really mean it when they tell you that "it 
is better to give than to receive," at 
registration. Or at least it seems that way, 
since students almost always end up on the 
giving side of things. But not everyone is so 



> 



unfortunate, as this unidentified co-ed will 
attest. She was a little surprised to be 
collecting, not spending money, (staff photo 
by Dennis Tyler). 



by Doug Ireland 
Sauce Editor 

The first elections of the Fall '79 
semester have been scheduled for 
Wednesday, Sept. 19, Student 
Government Association Com- 
missioner of Elections Rick Dubois 
announced last week. 

Ten SGA Class Senator positions 
are open and will be contested, and 
the 1979 NSU Homecoming Court 
will also be picked in the election. 

Dubois said that filings and 
nominations in both races will be 
accepted through next Wednesday, 
Sept. 5. Notice of intentions for the 
election can be picked up in either 
room 222 or room 309 of the 
Student Union Building, and should 
be returned to the SGA offices in 
room 222 before the deadline. 

Also on the ballot will be a $1.00 
fee increase proposal for the 
Current Sauce. Presently, the 
student newspaper receives $2.00 
per full-time student each semester. 
The paper's fees have not been 
1 raised since 1975, and due primarily 
to dramatic increases in printing and 
publishing costs, the Sauce has been 
operating on or near a deficit budget 
for most of the past three years. 



New food plan option offered 



K. We are all very disappointed in 
having only nine (9) football games 
scheduled for 1979. Coach 
Williams has tried diligently to 
secure additional games for the 1979 

ffl season > Dut to no avail- It should be 
brought out that schedules are set 
a .54 "P years in advance, and frequently 
?nd of thi learns drop out of the schedule prior 
"lie league 'o the completion of the com- 
mitments. This explains our current 
first tean ! ' tuat ' on since the University of 
)n j n (hi Southwestern La. and Arkansas 
district 7 State discontinued their schedules 
>ast thresh us and we were unable to 

the Mos^tain replacements. We certainly 
)oth al n i mticipate an increased number of 
East Zon^me games and total games next 
eason. H" ea r, and more complete utilization 
ERA an< 5 f our facilities. We believe these 
batters docilities will be a great asset to us in 
;ons whil' tecru iting and in the improvement 
d of 23-1 '"f our athletic image in this part of 
d Libert he country. 
9-1 recon •••••••• 

tie beforY- Dr. Bienvenu: Why does NSU 
isant in th to ntinue to require all freshmen to 
»ke Orientation for a grade? I 
ltly boast '"ow of several people who had 

Americallterfect grade point averages only to 
g into nexBake a B or worse in Orientation 
yoffs. '■••ply because they were in such 
_ *rge classes that it was nearly 
^™ " ^possible to hear unless they were 

Opting up front. 
^ I am somewhat amazed at this 
luestion because I have known of a 
'timber of students in the past who, 
f they had taken only Orientation 
°r credit, would have had a 4.0 
lv erage when they graduated, 
hher courses dropped them to 
'elow a C average and they never 
teduated. Deriously, we believe 
hat Orientation is important to a 
'udent's development at Nor- 
Jwestern. It is through Orientation 
'at a student learns the rules and 
'gulations of the Library, the 
'niversity, and becomes acquainted 
" ll h the people who are responsible 
J r certain areas within the 
liversity's operation. Should 
*aring the instructor be a problem, 
J e student should make it known to 
F) e instructor, and I am sure the 
[Jstructor will place the student 
Ppser to the front of the classroom 
Nre he or she could hear. Class 
fees hwestern are small 

Spared to those at most other 
J'blic institutions, but when a 
'•dent experiences difficulties in 
^'ng and-or hearing the instructor, 
J*l certain the problem can be 
Mved. 



by David La Vere 
Sauce News Editor 

After years of grumbling by NSU 
students of having to continuously 
eat in the Iberville dining hall and 
having to pay for meals that they 
don't eat, NSU has finally in- 
troduced a new food service 
program this semester. 

A new variable plan is going into 
effect this semester, allowing both 
campus residents and NSU com- 
muters and faculty-staff to eat at 
not only the Iberville dining hall, 
but also at the Student Union 
cafeteria and the Recreation 
Complex snack bar. 

This new meal service plan, which 
is unique among Louisiana colleges 
and universities, will give students 
the opportunity of purchasing three 
options in the variable plan or allow 
them to stick with the old five-day 
or seven-day meal plan. 

The variable meal plan allows 
students to purchase a $380 meal 
ticket (which will actually purchase 
$418 worth of food), a $100 meal 
ticket (which buys $109 worth of 
food), and a $50 meal ticket (which 
will buy $54 worth of food). 

On-campus students will have to 
purchase either a $380 variable meal 
ticket, the usual $340 seven-day 
ticket or the $320 five-day ticket. 
The $100 and $50 variable meal 
plans are designed for the com- 
muters and faculty-staff. 

The seven and five day tickets will 
be utilized as in the past, students 
only eating in the Iberville dining 
hall and paying for three meals a 



day, whether they eat them or not. 

The variable plan will give the 
students much more fredom of 
choice, since it allows them to eat 
when they want to and at their 
choice of the dining hall, Student 
Union cafeteria and the Recreation 
Complex snack bar. 

The $380 variable ticket will be 
issued io students in approximately 
$104 increments four times a 
semester. The first will be issued 
upon registration, the other three 
tickets are issued by the dining hall 
at approximately 30 day intervals or 
sooner if needed. 

There are no refunds on the 
variable meal tickets like there are 
on the five and seven day tickets 
since the variable tickets are 
transferable and can be used by 
whoever has it in their possession. 

"The tickets are like having $418 
in your pocket," said Dean of 
Students, Fred Bosarge. According 
to Bosarge, the students can eat 
when they want and if they want, 
can spend the whole ticket in one 
day. "They are not charged for 
meals they don't eat on the variable 
plan," stated Bosarge. 

"One thing the students on the 
variable plan has to be careful about 
is that he doesn't spend all his 
money on his ticket too soon and 
doesn't have enough left to eat on 
for the rest of the semester," said 
Bosarge. 

A problem arose on the first day 
of classes with students on the $380 
variable plan realizing that if they 
were to eat in Iberville dining hall 



seven days a week, they would run 
out of money on their ticket about 
the third week of every month. 

According to Bosarge, students 
on the variable plan are charged at a 
rate between the guest rate and the 
five and seven day plan rate. Ac- 
cording to Bosarge, the variable 
rates at Iberville are a quarter off 
the guest rates. Iberville rates for" 
students on the variable plan are as 
follows: Breakfast - $1.50, Lunch - 
$2, Supper - $2.50, steak night or 
special events - $3. 

"We have found out that many 
people who decided on the variable 
plan really wanted to eat in Iberville 
dining hall seven days a week, but 
wanted the variable plan for con- 
venience," commented Bosarge. 

Many students complained of 
another problem with the variable 
plan. According to Bosarge, the 
meal tickets were computed down to 



a quarter. Bosarge explained that if 
a person bought $1.35 worth of 
food, he would only be charged 
$1.25 on his card. If he bought 
$1.40 worth of food, he would be 
charged $1.50 on his ticket. Food 
service employees would have to 
round up or round down the 
amount of food purchased. 

fvtany students complained that 
food service employees were only 
rounding up and not down. Ac- 
cording to Bosarge, food service 
employees will be instructed to 
correctly round down or up when 
appropriate. 

With the new implementation of 
the meal plan, the Student Union 
cafeteria will have to begin having 
longer hours and will soon even be 
open on Saturdays and Sundays. 
"We can't tell the students that they 
can eat somewhere and close the 
place on them," said Bosarge. 

(Continued on page 2) 



Qualifications for (he ten Class 
Senator posts are that a student be a 
member of the class which the 
particular Senator represents, and 
the candidate must have at least a 
2.0 overall grade point average. 
Two Senators will be elected from 
each classification-- freshman, 
sophmore, junior, senior, and 
graduate student. There is no grade 
requirement for freshmen can- 
didates. 

Homecoming Court nominees 
must be women currently enrolled at 
NSU, and must maintain a 2.0 
GPA. 

SGa President Terry McCarty 
sponsored a bill in last night's SGA 
meeting that asked for the Sauce fee 
increase proposal to be placed on 
the ballot for this election, and the 
group okayed his action. The bill 
read as follows: 

WHEREAS, the Current Sauce is 

operating on a deficit budget, 
WHEREAS, publishing and 
printing costs have increased 
dramatically since 1975, and 
WHEREAS, the Current Sauce is 
NSU's student newspaper and 
provides valuable means of in- 
formation to not only NSU students 
but also the community, area, and 
state, and future students as well. 

THEREFORE BE IT 
RESOLVED that the NSU full-time 
students be assessed an additional 
fee of $1.00 for Current Sauce 
beginning the Spring of 1980. 

Sauce Business Manager Karen 
Carr said, "With the tremendous 
jump since 1975 of almost every 
commodity, the publishing and 
printing costs for the paper have 
skyrocketed to the point where it is 
impossible to continue to keep the 
Sauce out of te ed with the present 
budget, which is supported directly 
by the student fee. 

"Unless we get a fee increase 
now, we will not be able to maintain 
the level of quality which the 
students deserve for their money," 
she said. "Major cutbacks in the 
present budget are impossible now. 
We've trimmed all our nonessential 
expenses and still face this financial 
crisis. The staff is having to gel 
along without much of the necessary 
equipment and supplies, such as 
photography paper and chemicals, 
so that we can meet these printing 
and publishing costs," Carr ex- 
plained. 



Bradlee, Lange, Brothers 

Lecture series set 



Homecoming activities 
scheduled by President 



inn. 

npic. 
.02118 



Homecoming activities to 
celebrate Northwestern State 
University's 95th year as a 
progressive leader in Louisiana 
higher education were announced 
last wek by NSU president Dr. Rene 
J. Bienvenu. 

The fall Homecoming program 
includes a campus-wide banner 
display, a parade, pep rally and 
street dance on Sept. 28 and will be 
highlighted by the Sept. 29 football 
game between NSU and Northeast 
Louisiana University at 7:30 p.m. in 
Harry "Rags" Turpin Stadium. 

Dr. Bienvenu emphatically in- 
sisted that all campus groups and 
residence halls participate in the 
Homecoming banner display and 
parade. "I want to see every 
building used by students and every 
dorm with some type of banner or 
sign. It doesn't have to involve any 
large expenditure of money on 
anyone's part, just a little bit of 
effort, to get the campus filled with 
banners and signs supporting the 
Demons. Even a little sheet hanging 
from an office in an academic 
building will help in increasing our 
school spirit and will let the team 



know that we are behind them all 
the way.'-' 

The banner parade will leave the 
NSU campus at 6:15 p.m. enroute 
to the Natchitoches riverfront. A 
pep rally and street dance will 
follow the parade. 

Homecoming activities for 
Saturday, Sept. 29, begin with 
meetings of the NSU Foundation 
and Alumni Association as well as 
the Booster Club. These morning 
sessions will be conducted in 
Northwestern's new multi-million 
dollar athletic field house. 

Registration for Homecoming 
will be conducted in conjunction 
with an open house program at the 
President's Home on the university 
campus from 2 p.m. to 4 p.m. 
University-wide receptions have also 
been scheduled between 3 p.m. and 
5 p.m. by Northwestern's academic 
colleges and special interest groups. 

An informal dinner will be served 
in Prather Coliseum at 5:30 p.m., at 
which time the NSU Alumni 
Association and Foundation of- 
ficers will be elected. The NSU 
Entertainers will provide musical 
entertainment during the dinner. 



Famed psychologist Dr. Joyce 
Brothers, Washington Post 
executive editor Benjamin C. 
Bradlee and NBC television news 
anchorwomen Kelly Lange will be 
guest speakers this fall in the 
Distinguished Lecture Series at 
Northwestern. 

Bradlee opens the fall series Sept. 
19 when he addresses NSU faculty 
and stff members, students, and 
guests at 10 a.m. speaking Oct. 15 at 
11 a.m. will be Ms. Lange, and Dr. 
Brothers will close the semester's 
lecture program on Nov. 6 at 9:30 
a.m. 

All Distinguished Lecture Series 
events are conducted in A. A. 
Fredericks Fine Arts Center 
Auditorium and are open to the 
public without charge. Classes are 
dismissed for the series. 



Bradlee was named executive 
editor of the Washington Post in 
1968 after serving for three years as 
managing editor. He is the author 
of "That Special Grace," which is a 
tribute to the late President John F. 
Kennedy and he also wrote 
"Conversations with Kennedy." 

Bradlee has served as press at- 
tache for the U.S. Embassy in Paris 
and was European correspondent 
for four years for Newsweek 
magazine's Paris bureau. 

A recent guest host of the NBC 
television newtwork's late-night 
"Tomorrrow" show, Ms. Lange 
has held numerous NBC television 
assignments, including co-hosting 
the Tournament of Roses parade 
from Pasadena, Calif. 

Ms. Lange appears regularly on 
the "Today" show, presenting 



interviews and film stories, mostly 
from the West Coast. She currently 
co-anchors with Paul Moyer the 6 
p.m. segment of the multi-emmy 
award-winning "NewsCenter 4" 
program on KNBC television in Los 
Angeles. 

Dr. Brothers is not only a noted 
psychologist but also a well-known 
columnist, author, business con- 
sultant and NBC radio network 
personality, a distinction she earned 
while broadcasting on the radio 
network's "Newsline" program. 

A frequent guest on NBC 
television's "Tonight Show" with 
Johnny Carson, Dr. Brothers has 
been named by various polls as one 
of the 10 most influential American 
women, among the most admired 
women and among the 10 women 
most admired by college students. 




Bradlee 





Brothers 



Lange 



Page 2 CURRENT SAUCE Tuesday, August 28, 

On-campus housing up 

Improved dorms are full 



by Kathv Harrington 
Campus Editor 

After some years of sagging on- 
campus housing registration for 
Northwestern, this fall's on-campus 
housing situation has apparently 
improved. 

In a dorm to dorm survey, it was 
found that the housing facilities on 
the Northwestern campus in 
Natchitoches are very near full. In 
Louisiana dormitory, the capacity is 
filled v/ith 180 students. Sabine is 
also very near filled to capacity. 
There was even an initial overflow 
of 44 girls living in Caddo but the 
students there have since been re- 
assigned to rooms in other dor- 
mitories. 

A slight increase in on-campus 
dormitory usage was noted by 
Becky Brown, Co-ordinator of 
Housing. On the Natchitoches 
campus, Brown estimates 1650 
students living in dormitories with 
an additional 88 living on-campus 
on the Shreveport Nursing facility. 
This is a slight growth from the 
spring semester and from the fall of 
1978 when about 1575 students 
resided in Northwestern dor- 
mitories. These are only estimated 
figures taken from an opening day 
count but tallying of the number of 
walk-ons and no shows will present 
more precise figures which will be 
published later. 

Appoximately 400 freshmen are 
residing in the dormitories this fall, 
according to Brown. 

Brown took over the position of 
Co-ordinator of Housing on July 1 . 
She says, "Taking over the job since 
July 1, I will try to improve the 
dormitories and will try making 
them a better place for the students 
to live." Brown is encouraged by 
the increase in dormitory use by the 
students since that is what they are 
here for. She also stated that she 
enjoyed working at her "first real 
job" and wanted to help make 
Northwestern a better university. 

Two dormitories in the Nat- 
chitoches campus are closed for the 
fall semester. They are Bossier Hall 
and Prudhomme Hall. Caddo Hall 
will be closed after its 44 overflow 
students are reassigned rooms. 



Many renovations have been 
made and will be made on the 
campus dormitories. 

Louisiana Hall was renovated 
during the summer. The dormitory 
lobbv received new furniture and 
new curtains were placed in the 
rooms. 

Sabine Hall's north wing had 
some rooms painted and leaking 
showers were repaird over the 
summer. 

Caddo Doritory is closed for the 
fall and renovations will be made. 
It is expected that Caddo Hall will 
be transformed into quarters for 
married students. 

Numerous complaints were 



received during the summer session 
concerning the lack of operational 
air-conditioning for Northwestern's 
oldest standing dormitory, Varnado 
Hall. Ms. Brown, who resided in an 
apartment in Vernado Hall during 
the summer, said the air- 
conditioning was not out as much as 
it was said. "Some units may have 
been on the blink," she said but 
never the whole dormitory. The air- 
conditioning remains in good 
w orking condition. 

Other renovations are scheduled 
for Varnado Hall. The lobby is 
being renovated in particular. New 
carpet and furniture are planned for 
the co-educational dormitory. 



I 



Eight Faculty Chair 
Awards announced 



Eight Northwestern State 
University faculty members have 
been nominated for the NSU 
College of Education's third an- 
nual Distinguished Faculty Chair 
Award. 

The award, established during the 
fall of 1976, gives outstanding 
educators at the university 
professional recognition and 
financial reward for excellence in 
teaching. 

A !500 cash award and a plaque 
will be presented to this year's 
winner at a meeting of education 
faculty members at the beginning of 
the fall semester. 

Nominated by academic 
departments and student 
organizations for the 1978-79 
Distinguished Faculty Chair Award 
were Mrs. Mary Lee Posey, 
associate professor of elementary 
education; Dr. Dan B. Carr, 
assistant professor of secondary 
education; Dr. Keith Runion, 
assistant professor of counseling 
and guidance; Dr. Celia A. Decker, 
associate professor of. home econ- 
omics; Dr. Delores Payne, professor 
of elementary education and 



director of the NSU Reading 
Laboratory; Dr. William J. Guice, 
associate professor of educational 
psychology; Dr. Allen R. Bonnette, 
professor and graduate division 
chairman for the Department of 
Health, Physical Education and 
Recreation, and Dr. Cary Rostow, 
assistant professor and coordinator 
of clinical psychology. 

Past recipients of the award were 
Dr. Mildred H. Bailey, professor 
and chairman of the Department of 
Elementary Education, 1977-78, 
and Dr. Robert L. Breckenridge, 
associate professor of psychology, 
1976-77. 

Dr. Robert Alost, dean of the 
College of Education at NSU, said 
the recipients of the Distinguished 
Faculty Chair Award is selected on 
the basis of professional af- 
filiations, school and community 
memberships, counseling and 
guidance, research contributions, 
interaction with students and 
quality of teaching. 

-'This award," said Alost, "is 
one of the ways we have to make 
teaching better by providing in- 
centives for excellence." 



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Johnson gets FF A award 



The National Organization tor 
Future Farmer> of America has 
announced that it will confer the 
Honorary American Farmer Degree 
upon Jim R Johnson. a>sistant 
news bureau director at Nor- 
thwestern State University. 

Presentation of the honorary 
degree is scheduled for No\ . 8 
during the 52nd National FFA 
Convention in Kansas Cit>. Mo. 
The decree, which i» the highest 




Jim Johnson 



honor for any person who is 
associated with vocational- 
agribusiness and the FFA. will be 
presented to Johnson b> National 
FFA president Mark Sanborn of 
Ohio. 

Johnson, who holds journalism 
degrees from Kilgore College and 
Sam Houston State University, has 
been on the NSU Division of In- 
formational Services staff since 
1971 when he was appointed sports 
information director at the 
university. In 1972. he was 
promoted to his present position of 
assistant director of informational 
services. 

In announcing Johnson's 
selection for the Honorary 
American Farmer Degree. National 
FFA executive secretary C. 
Coleman Harris stated that 
Johnson's journalistic contributions 
to the FFA as a member of the 
Northwestern news bureau staff 
"have enhanced the image of 
agriculture in general and the 
Future Farmers of America in 



particular through extensive now, 
media coverage of FFA activiijJ 
throughout Louisiana." 

Harris added. "Because of 
effectiveness and the far-reachiJ 
influence of Mr. Johnson's new' 
coverage, the people of Louisiana 
have become better informed an 
more appreciative and cognizant j 
the importance of FFA and 
positive impact of FFA activity 
upon participants." 

The Louisiana Association a 
FFA conferred the Honorary State 
Farmer Degree upon Johnson j n 
1975. The NSU staff member 
native of Henderson. Tex., aid 
received the U.S. Department of tW 
Army's Patriotic Civilian Service 
Award in 1976 for contributing 
journalistic expertise to \\{ ( , 
promotion of the Reserve Officers 
Training Corps. 

Among Johnson's other honors 
are election in 1976 to faculty 
membership in Northwestern'! 
chapter of Blue Key National Honor 
Fraternity. 



MD Telethon again slated here 



The Natchitoches Area Jaycees, 
Westside Baptist Church's WSBC— 
TV Channel 9 and the Muscular 
Dystrophy Association will once 
again join forces Labor Day 
Weekend to bring the annual Jerry 
Lewis Labor Day Telethon to the 
Natchitoches area. 

Rodney Harrington, Jaycee 
chairman of the event, said that the 
telethon to raise money for the 
Muscular Dystrophy Association 
would be aired for 22 non-stop 
hours on Sunday and Monday, 
Sept. 2-3 over WSBC-TV. He said 
the pledge center telephone number 
would be 352-5573. 

The Natchitoches Area Jaycees 
will be manning a pledge center in 
the gymnasium area of the 
Assembly of God Church (formerly 
Westside Baptist Church) for the 
entire duration of the Telethon, 
which will originate live from 
Ceasar's Palace in Las Vegas, Nev. 

Harrington said that 45 minutes 
of each hour will feature en- 
tertainment from Las Vegas with 
Jerry Lewis in his 15th year as host 
of the largest single humanitarian 
project of its kind in the world. The 
remaining 15 minutes of each hour 
will originate live from the pledge 
center over WSBC— TV with local 
entertainment and pledges. 

"We're hoping to top our goal of 
raising $12,000 during the 
Telethon," Harrington said, "and 
we feel that we will reach this goal 
because of the generosity shown by 



the people of the Natchitoches area 
over the past years." 

Last year's Telethon raised a total 
of $11,524 for the fight against 
muscular dystrophy and related 
neuromuscular diseases. The 
amount raised locally has increased 
each year since the Jaycees and 
WSBC— TV joined forces on the 

Variable plan 

The Recreation Complex snack 
bar is still seasonal in operation. 
When the complex is closed, the 
snack bar will be closed. "As we 
begin to develop the complex more, 
it will probably stay open longer, so 
the snack bar will also," stated 
Bosarge. 

According to Bosarge, the new 
meal plan has come after con- 
siderable study and work by the 
administration. "The university 
insisted on a big-league operation," 
commented Bosarge, "Box En- 
terprises, a locas company, has been 
contracted for the food service 
plans. We wanted people with 
experience and our specifications 
for the plan made a 25 page 
manual." 

Bosarge states that five managers 
will be used in the new plan. "We 
have a General Manager, an 
Iberville Manager, a Student Union 
Manager, a Catering Manager, and 
an Assistant-Manager for the 
Recreation Complex." 

A Food Service Advisory 



project. 

The telethon is scheduled to begin 
at 8:30 p.m. on Sunday, Sept. 2 and 
will continue through 6 p.m. on 
Labor Day, Sept. 3, and Jaycees 
and other community members wi 
be answering pledge phones during 
the entire 22 hours. 



(Continued from Page 1) 

Committee will be instituted I hi 
semester and it will be composed o 
approximately 75 percent students 
"We want a cross-section of student 
consumers on the committee," sail 
Bosarge, "The committee will nice 
every two weeks and the student wil 
provide the input. Cecil Knoiis 
Director of Student Services, wil 
chair the committee and the genera 
manager of the company will sit ii 
on the meeting where the student 
will be able to make complaint 
directly to him." The commilta 
will be coordinated by the SGA am 
will be made up of studen 
volunteers. 

Any student requesting additiona 1 
information on the meal plan 
should contact the Director a 
Student Services (357-6703) in room 
306 of the Student Union. An 
student wishing to serve on ill 
committee should contact Deal 
Bosarge or Cecil Knotts. 

"The plan is ambitios and 
complicated, but there is no reasoi 
why it can't work," said Bosarge. 



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] 



>e new, 
icti\iti e 

Registration 



reachiij 
new 
ouisi 
nod an< 
lizani o 
and ||l 
KiivitJ 



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n y Suite 



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mber 

also 
"I of i| 1c , 
Servjd 
intuiting 

to id 
Ollicersj 

lionors: 
faculty 
estern 
tl Honor 

■J- 



$ 



Tuesday, August 28. 1979, CURRENT SAUCE Page 3 





$ 



Not 
many 



Demons 
smiling 



I io begin 
pi . 2 and 
p.m. on 
Jayeees 
ibers will 
:s durin 



gel) 

tiled thi 
i posed o 
students 
if siuden 
ice," sail: 
will nice 
Lidcnl wi 
I Knolls 
ices, wil 
ic genera 
will sit ii 
: student 
omplainl 
ommitta 
SGA am 
studen 

idditiona 
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osarge 




Registration always draws a crowd 



Registration is the curse of every 
college student. There is no worse 
way to begin a college semester than 
to struggle,' with a class schedule, 
slug it out for class cards, stand in 
line with no idea of what you are in 
line for, and then sign your life's 
savings over to a university in hopes 
that an education will be gained. 

The horror begins when you pre- 
register under the everwatchful eye 
of your advisor as you try to sneak 
this class by or that class by. 

The tension mounts as you head 
toward the Coliseum and into the 
Den that few return from as the 
same innocent characters they went 
in as. You get there and there is a 
line so you join it. Eventually you 



$ 



$ 



$ 



get inside and start your scramble 
for class cards. Fighting off com- 
petitors, you get enough cards to 
satisfy the requirement and you're 
off again. 

Then getting a signature here and 
a signature there, you now leave the 
inner area sure that it is almost over. 

But then you find a line which 
you stand in forever and then find 
out you didn't need the line anyway. 

Then you run into a familiar 
sight: the fiddler-you know, you 
always have to pay the fiddler , this 
time it is in the form of the cashier. 
You sign over all your life's savings 
and then some more. After you dry 
your tears and brush your hair, it's 



$ 



candid camera time! 

You smile at the camera, not 
because the photographer tell you 
to, but because you have visions of 
the OUTSIDE! 

You then leave the Coliseum w ith 
a big sigh of relief. 

On the outside though, you notice 
a difference. People look at you 
with a lot of amazement and envy. 
All of a sudden, you are overcome 
with pride at the accomplishment 
you have achieved this warm day. 
You pick your chin up and walk a 
lot taller as you head toward home. 
Then it hits you... now I have to buy 
books.... 




What now? 



New professor 



•N 



Action 
triped 
'ester/ 
3 with 
nating 
st and 
t 50% 
Yo cot- 
d Tur- 
L-XL. 
30.00. 




Centei 
uarter* 



Welcome Back 




NSU Executive Officers for 1 979-80 



(Left to right) James Mitchell, V. Pres.; Terry McCarty, Pres.; Kelly 
Crowell, Secretary; Rick Dubois, Commissioner of Elections; Alton 
Burkhalter, Treasurer. 



Get Involved - Call 5296 

SGA 
A Step Ahead 



What kind of people 
take Army ROTC? 



They're all kinds of people, from all 
walks of life, with all kinds of interests. Music, 
sports, engineering, and almost every 
academic major. 

Their reasons for taking Army ROTC 
are as diverse as they are themselves. 

Some want the personal benefits they'll 
get from a pure leadership course. Others 
want the experience they'll get from serving 
as an Army officer, and the headstart it will 

Johnny Shoptaugh 



give them in a civilian career. 

Some can use the extra $100 a month 
they'll get for up to 20 months during the 
Advanced Course. Others just like the physical 
and mental challenge. 

What kind of people take Army ROTC? 
People who want to get everything they can 
out of their college years. People like you. 

Army ROTC. The more you l<x>k at it, 
the better it looks. 

Dale Sibley 





Vickie Kitchen 



Chuck Bennett 



Page 4 CURRENT SAUCE Tuesday, August 28, 1979 1 

Summer Graduation 
Exercises Held Recently 



Grace Wilson of Marion headed 
the honor roll list of 45 seniors as 
241 graduates received degrees at 
Northwestern State University's 
summer commencement exercises. 

Miss Wilson, who received a 
bachelor of science degree in home 
economics education, maintained a 
3.958 academic average of a 



possible perfect 
university career 
laude honors. 
Northwestern's 



4.0 during her 
for summa cum 

second-ranking 
graduate was Cynthia Miller Spears 
of Natchitoches. Awarded a 
bachelor of science degree in ac- 
counting, Mrs. Spears finished with 
a 3.919 academic average. 

Sandra Shaw Lewallen of Nat- 
chitoches, who earned a bachelor of 
music education degree, was third in 
the academic rankings with a 3.891 
average. The fourth-ranking 
graduate was Georganne Norwood 
of Tyler, Tex., with a 3.798 average 
in radiologic technology, and Debra 
Anne Plunkett of Alexandria was 
fifth with a 3.788 in nursing. 

Dr. F. Jay Taylor, president of 
Louisiana Tech University in 
Ruston, served as featured speaker 
for the ceremonies. 

Highlighting the commencement 
ceremonies was the presentation of 
doctoral degrees in education to 
James Odes Franklin of Bogalusa, 
Julia Christine S. Hunt of Minden 
and Antoinette Tuminello Price of 
Shreveport. 

Specialist degrees were awarded 
during the exercises to Francia 
Hood Anderson of Leesville, Mary 
Jane Williams Bonier of Chestnut, 
Wudh Buahame of Bangkok, 



Thailand, Douglas James Charrier 
of Bunkie and Ronald Elvin 
Mayeaux of Winnfield. 

Commissions into military service 
were bestowed upon Jan Norman of 
Greenwood, Alfred J. Macias, Jr., 
of Leesville and Distinguished 
Military Graduates Allen M. Ford 
of Natchitoches and John R. 
Hennigan of Castor. 

Northwestern president Dr. Rene 
J. Bievnenu conferred degrees 
during the exercises on 96 un- 
dergraduates, 125 Graduate School 
students and 20 persons receiving 
two-year associate degrees. 

Of the undergraduate degrees 
awarded, 27 were in the College of 
Education; 21 in Science and 
Technology; 16 in Business; 15 in 
the University College; 12 in Liberal 
Arts and 5 in Nursing. 

In the Graduate School, 117 
master's degrees, five specialist 
degrees and three doctorates were 
awarded. 

Dr. T.P. Southerland, vice- 
president of academic affairs, read 
the honor roll and presented can- 
didates for degrees, and diplomas 
were awarded by academic deans 
Dr. Roger W. Best, Dr. Robert 
Alost, Dr. George Stokes, Dr. 
Peggy Ledbetter, Dr. Russell 
Whittington, Jr., Dr. Richard H. 
Galloway and Dr. Edward W. 
Graham and registrar Walter P. 
Ledet. 

Students graduating with honors 
and listed in the order of their 
academic rank were Grace E. 
Wilson, Marion; Cynthia Adel M. 
Spears, Natchitoches; Sandra Y. 
Shaw Lewallen, Natchitoches; 



Georganne Norwood, Tyler, Texas; 
Debra Anne Plunkett, Alexandria; 
Lorie R. Boley, Bossier City; 
Frankie Faye McClendon, Nat- 
chitoche Judy K. Roberson Battle, 
Shreveport; Mattie Lorraine 
Procell, Zwolle; Char;es J. Fulda, 
Leesville; Lynda Sue Kolodziej, 
Tenaha, Texas; Elizabeth A. 
Hooper, Elizabeth; Melissa Jean 
Hopkins, Shreveport; Walter Carl 
Chance, Sulphur; Donna Peacock 
Helpenstell, Anacoco; Ace Gene 
Hurley, Natchitoches; Marian 
Sandra Leone, Zwolle; Sandra Kay 
Maricle, Elizabeth; Julia Moore 
Renken, Shreveport; Mark E. 
Pearce, Zwolle; Billy R. Gingles, 
Jr., Logansport; Mary L. Mc- 
Cormick Powell, Shreveport; Debra 
A. Johnson, Alexandria; Dianna M. 
Cary, Lacassine. 

Bratley Elliott Cooper, Nat- 
chitoches; Carl L. Conley, Gorum; 
Rosalind Ann Grosze, Lake 
Charles; Deborah Campbell, 
Shreveport; Deborah Jean Vay, 
Shreveport; Geneva Mae Dolph, 
Shreveport; Edmond Julian Lewis, 
Natchitoches; Dorothy Haas 
Chenevert; Natchitoches; Cynthia 
Lynn Peeler, Shreveport; Nancy Jan 
Nettles, Coushatta; Ima Jane 
Booth, Shreveport; Allen Marsh 
Ford, Natchitoches; Sonia M. 
Brossett, Cloutiergille; Harry 
Jerome Smith, Zwolle; Kenneth S. 
Nordaune, DeRidder; Mary L. 
Veuleman, Pleasant Hill; Diane 
Thompson, Natchitoches; Karen 
Gayle Spruell McHale, Metairie; 
Martha J. Hillman, Simpson; 
Jackie Linscomb Hawkins, Vinton: 
Connie Bennett, Simpson. 




ROTC k f 
honored* * 



Fifteen junior-lev e | ■ 
cadexs in the Reserve Of. 
ficers Training Corps !■ 
Northwestern S t a t e 
University hav e w on awar^; 
for their participation in th e 
U.S. Army's Senior ROTq 
Advanced Summer Cann 
at Ft. Riley, Kan 

The awards presented to 
NSU cadets were f 0r Forthc 
platoon leadership siting 
proficiency in military skil^uce, h 
and RECONDO training pries: 
w hich cov ered such areas as A new 
rappelling, water training (lied Ii 
and orienteering. jjrnmer. 

In addition to indiv idual ja ke the 
awards, Northwestern's allege e; 
ROTC program waiver 300 



notified recentlv that 



Uwssions. 



Who cares? 

The Purple Jackets do, that's who! Once again NSU's gracious gals 
aid students during registration. Here, Maxine Summers, Linda 
Shaffer and Jane Ra> direct weary registrants on their way during 
registration held last week for the fall of 1979. (photo by UennisTyler). 

Townsend heads Institute 



Current Sauce Fall 
Publication Dates 



August 

September 

October 

November 

December 



28 

11,18,25 
2,9,16,23,30 
6,13,27 
4 




The Battle of Bunker Hill was actually fought on nearby 
Breed's Hill, and lost by the Revolutionaries. 



New service for the students, staff 
and administration of Northwestern 



Wanted, buy, sell . trade, an- 
nouncements, lost and found 

CLASSIFIED 
SECTION 

Get your message to all the Sauce 
readers 

25 Words or less 
for $1 an issue 

Fee must be paid in advance 

Ad must be at Current Sauce Office 
(225 Arts & Science Bldg.) by Thursday 
noon before the next issue. 



Welcome Back 
NSU Students 

1 0% off on any 

item, 
imprinted "NSU 

T-Shirts, 
notebooks, caps 
assware,etc. 



University Book 
Store 



Dr. David Townsend, 
dean of the College of 
Business at Northwestern 
State University since 1963, 
has been named director of 
the university's Small 
Bu iness Institute. 

Sponsored by the Small 
Business Administration, 
the institute at Nor- 
thwestern has become 
recognized across the state 
for utilizing the resources of 
progressive schools of 
business to provide 
management assistance 
counseling to members of 
the small business com- 
munity. 

"The program is a 
mutually beneficial one," 
said Townsend, who has 

Potpourri 

Apprentices 

Needed 



been on a one-year leave 
from NSU to serve as a 
visiting professor for the 
Master of Science in 
Management Program 
offered at U.S. Air Force 
Bases in Europe by Troy 
State University of 
Alabama. 

The NSU dean added, 
"To the participating 
schools, it offers a practical 
training ground for their 
students, which sup- 
plements academic theory 
by permitting them to 
address actual problems in 
a real business en- 
vironment." 

According to Townsend, 
the institute offers state- 
supported schools 
"valuable community 
service opportunities which 
townspeople appreciate and 
which enhance the 
universities' educational 
programs. 



cadets as a group rankerJ^The fre 
14th among 122 unitjLures, 
participating in the six-weefc he studi 
cycles of the summer ortunity 
training program at F^ lt niester. 
Riley. ^The pr< 

The summer camp'^jth the c 
platoon leadership awarded Natcl 
were presented to Pamela As ah 
G. Bellot of Baton Rouge^merous 
and Donald E. Jackson ofthousanc 
Shreveport. : ,4aded the 

Recipients of the military jnong 
proficiency award were Te^ince lin< 
"To small businesss E. Duggan II of Alexan- 
owners, the institute fur- dria. Dale L. Sibley of 
nishes valuable counseling Leesville and Davis S. 
assistance they could not Walker of Dry Prong, 
otherwise afford," said RECONDO awards went 
Townsend, who was a to James Cates III of 
visiting economist for the Converse, Robert May o£j 
Board of Governors of the Avinger, Tex., Mable Ly 
Federal Reserve System Cockerham of Castor, Roy;- 
before joining the faculty at W. Erwin of Pineville, 



jichael \ 
luce Fes 



Northwestern. 



Read this! 



Applications for two 
apprentice positions on the l^piYIOTI li I Si 

POTPOURRI staff are now ^ 
being taken, editor Bob 
McKellar said. 



Applicants must be 
freshmen who have worked 
on high school yearbook 
staffs; who have time to be 
involved with work on the 
yearbook; and who are 
interested in learning first- 
hand the skills of preparing 
materials for publishing a 
book. 

Interested students may 
apply to McKellar in Room 
227, Arts and Sciences 
Bldg. during the afternoons 
or to Mr. Ezra Adams, 
adviser, in Room 225 of the 
same building. 



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KNWD is now accepting 
applications for an- 
nouncers, office workers, 
and other personnel. 

For more information, 
come by the studio located 
in Russell Library or call 
4422 or 5104. 

Featured albums will be 
played each Tuesday, 
Wednesday, and Thursday 
nights at 9 p.m. On August 
28, "Get the Knack" by the 
Knack will be played. "The 
Kids are Alright" by the 
Who will be featured on 
Wed., August 29. Gerry 
Rafferty's "Night Owl" 
will be played on August 
30. 

Also to be aired on 
Tuesday at 3 p.m. is 
Concert Dream by the 
Doobie Brothers. On 
Thursday at 3 p.m., Bad 
Company will be featured. 



Dean of Students Dr. 
Frederich Bosarge, in 
compliance with the US 
government's Family 
Rights and Privacy Act (the 
so-called "Buckley 
Amendment") has asked 
the Current Sauce to print 
the 1 " following a n - 
nouncement in order to 
advise NSU students and 
alumni of certain matters 
relating to the student's 
records: 

ANNOUNCEMENT 

All students and alumni 
are hereby advised that 
certain records are 
maintained by Nor- 
thwestern on every student 



Arthur Crowder of 
Shreveport, Walter M. j 
Walker Jr. and David 
Walker of Dry Prong,- 
Charles H. Bennett of 
Benton, Ted E. Duggan 11, 
of Alexandria, Pamela G. 
Bellot of Baton Rouge, 
John L. Young of 
Shreveport, Victoria A.Jans fc 
Kitchen of Covington andjjsembly 
Roger L. Rister of Na 
tchitoches. 



564. 
Maxie 
irector 1 
ostions 

Students anfjjid an ( 



In an 
jformed 

Sjqises, tr 
iirough 
>bm this 
immark 

La. Tei 

'Techstt 



at 



who enrolls. 

alumni basically have access^ars 
to their individual record? diithlan 
except for medical anijfow. nati 
counseling records, jfependen 

row ov( 

Students and alumni have The- Sti 
the right to challenge entries ie sumn 
in records through aji istomer 
established process. More 
specific information opjiovatec 
records and procedures foi opriate 
viewing-challenging records The Ri 
is contained in the Genera^ooo si 
Catalogue. 



The University Police Office 
has several student staff 
vacancies for officers and 
radio-telephone operators. 
Interested students may 
obtain additional information 
by calling our office at 357- 
5432. 



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t happened this summer... 



by 

Michael W. Gallien 
Sauce Features Editor 



r- le\e| 
ve Of.; 

TPS „ 

Statj 
awards ; 
n intM 
ROTc; 
Camp; 

nted in, 

e for' For those students that missed the four 
rship inciting summer issues of the Current 
> skil|^ juce, here's review of the top news 
ainingj pries: 

ireasas A new summer orientation program 
raining (lied Inside View began this past 
jurnmer. The program was designed to 
• v 'duaUake tne transition from high school to 
ster n's ollege easier, for incoming freshman, 
washer 300 students participated in the three 
its ssions. 

The freshmen were treated to a series of 
units ictures, tours, and counseling sessions. 
vw «fcjhe students were also offered the op- 
umnieMortunity to pre-register for the fall 
at Fi ; Jrnester. 

The program familiarized the students 
arnp'akh the campus and everything that NSU 
awarded Natchitoches have to offer. 
Pamela tAs always, NSU played host to 
Rouge; umerous camps during the summer, 
son qf; housands of high school students fo- 
lded the campus for various programs, 
nilitarjf jnong the camps were cheerleader, 
•re Tedi jnce line, football, and basketball, just 
vlexan- 



...Here at NSU 



ley 

/is 



to name a few . 

The NSU College of Liberal Arts was 
the recipient of a sizeable outlay for the 
construction of a Creative and Per- 
forming Arts Center. The S6.2 million 
construction job will include complete 
renovation of A. A. Fredericks Fine Arts 
Building plus construction of additional 
facilities to allow interaction of music, 
art, dance, and theater academic 
programs and activities. 

Varnado Dorm became the hottest 
place to be on campus. The air con- 
ditioning unit broke down and could not 
be repaired due to a lack of parts. The 
much-needed parts were not available 
because of a strike at the plant. The 
broken unit became the center of a small 
controversy as many of the residents 
became dissatisfied with the ad- 
ministration's answers. The issue was 
settled by the ending of the summer term. 

Northwestern students were upset by 
the release of the 1979 football schedule 
which features only three home games. 
As a consolation, the Demons do have 
one more home game but it is 70 miles 
away. NSU is the designated home team 
in the annual State Fair Classic. 



Four 1978 Demons made their way to 
the pro football camps. Mike Almond, 
Willie Washington, and Pat Collins were 
cut, but big guard-tackle Petey Perot is 
still with the Pheladelphia Eagles. Perot 
was a second round draft choice. 

Almond received an award from a 
California group for having the dubious 
distinction of being the last man chosen in 
the pro football draft. He was chosen in 
the 12th round by the world champion 
Pittsburgh Steelers and was the 334th man 
chosen by the pros. 

Dr. Victor Kenneth Caldwell of 
Milwaukee, Wis., was named NSU's new 
band director. Dr. Caldwell has over 25 
years experience as a high school and 
college band director. Dr. Caldwell 
comes to NSU from the University of 
Wisconsin at Milwaukee. 

George D. Cook III, was named to 
replace Stormin' Norman Fletcher as the 
voice of the Demons on broadcasts of 
Demon football and basketball games. 
Cook, 30, comes to Natchitoches after 
two years in Minden with KASO Radio. 
Fletcher retired to devote full attention to 
his campaign for sheriff of Natchitoches 
Parish. 



...On other university campuses 



Is went 
HI of 
lay o£iL 

ble I . Hchael W. Gallien 
r, Roy. jjuce Features Editor 

leville, 

r of in an effort to keep NSU students 
M. informed of happenings on other cam 
v ' d S^- uses, the Current Sauce staff leafed 
Prongji.irough a few state college newspapers 
tt of :!0 rn this past summer to present these 
;gan 11. immaries. 
ela G. 

*ouge, La. Techfrom the Tech Talk 

i of 'Techsters were preparing to finalize 
a A. : -|ans for the construction of new 
>n and;(sembly center. The structure will seat 
Na-i564. 

Maxie Lambright, La Tech athletic 
irector and head coach, resigned both 
DStions due to poor health. Lambright 
nts andj lc i an overall record of 95-36-2 in 12 
e access, !ars a t Tech. His teams won six 
record? outhland Conference championships, 
al and^ e national title, one of two In- 
rds. .(ependence Bowls, and eight victories in- 

:-row over NSU. 
ni have The Student Center Cafeteria closed for 
s entries i e summer due to a lack of interest and 
gh ajiistomers. 

More fa | east jo campus buildings will be 
on op novated with millions of dollars ap- 
ures foij opriated by the state, 
records The Ruston Hospital Corp. donated a 
General ,000 square foot building to Tech's 
apartment of bio-medical engineering, 
e department will open the 
ihabilitation Engineering, Research, 
evelopment, and Training Center in 
ptember. The center will expand ser- 
ies to the severly disabled toward more 
dependent living. 

Tech students are upset about having 
ily four home football games. 
According to the Tech Talk, Tech has a 
uch lower theft rate than NSU. NSU 
id over twice as many thefts in the past 
ar as did Tech, the article stated. 
Tech has serious parking problems. 



fice 
taff 
and 
>rs. 
lay 
ion 
157- 




ers 
We 

es, 
les 



Southeastern La. from the Lion's Roar 
Ralph Nader visited the Hammond 
rnpus during the summer. During his 
sit, Nader blasted the proposed nuclear 
'Wer plant near Taft, Louisiana and 
ted that Edwin Edwards should be able 
run for another term. He also said 
esident Carter "looked like a pip- 
tieak trying to sound tough," during 
President's energy message this 
mer. 

Construction on a new $2.25 million 
tsic building was scheduled to begin 
ring the summer. 

Southeastern's band will be wearing 
p uniforms this fall. The 150 green and 
id niforms were ordered after a year- 
'g study. 



I 



LSU-Baton Rouge from the Daily 
Reveille 

Pulitzer prize winning author Professor 
T. Harry Williams died July 6 at age 70. 
Williams won the Pulitzer and the 
National Book Award for his biography 
of former Louisiana governor Huey P. 
Long. The distinguished historian had 
been a member of the LSU faculty for 38 
years. 

LSU students will be paying an extra 
14.7 percent for dorm rooms, while the 
cost of a meal ticket will increase 7.9 
percent this fall. 

A gay awareness group has offered 
assistance to the University Police force. 
The group, Students for Gay Awareness, 
wants to help the police force crack down 
on persons performing "unnatural acts" 
in public restrooms. The group intends to 
use embarrassment as its chief weapon. 

LSU's head football coach Charles 
"Cholly Mac" McClendon is gearing up 
for his final season at Ole Lou. Mc- 
Clendon's 17-year record of 130-54-7 
ranks him eighth among the top 20 active 
coaches. His successor has not been 
named. 

LSU students are upset about having 
only seven home football games. 

LSU won the Bernie Moore All-Sports 
Trophy for 1978-79. The trophy is a 
symbol of athletic supremacy in the 
Southeastern Conference. 

Over 9,000 fans filled the LSU 
Assembly Center for the Peter Frampton 
concert earlier this month. The show was 
not a sellout and many were disappointed 
in the concert. Upcoming concerts will 
include Natalie Cole, the Doobie 
Brothers, Dolly Parton, and Donna 
Summer. All of these shows will be in the 
Assembly Center. For teenyboppers, Leif 
Garrett will appear in the Baton Rouge 
Centroplex. 

Nicholls State from the Nicholls Worth 

Plans are being finalized for the 
construction of a new library. 

Dave Treen was the top vote-getter in a 
campus mock-election. Treen captured 
34.2 percent of the vote. Paul Hardy was 
second with 20.3 percent. Treen and 
Hardy were followed by Louis Lambert, 
Jimmy Fitzmorris, Edgar Mouton, and 
Bubba Henry, respectively. 

Larry Wilson, a consensus All- 
American basketball player at Nicholls, 
was drafted in the second round of the 
NBA draft by the Atlanta Hawks. 

The Nicholls Student Entertainment 
and Activities Association was catching a 
great deal of flak from the student body 
because of a lack of entertainment. 




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Northeast La. from the PowWow 

Northeast students were upset about 
having only four home football games. 

More than $15 million in construction 
projects have been approved by the 
legislature. Included in the package is a 
$6.5 million chemistry and natural science 
building and a $4.3 million nursing and 
health science building. 

Northeast is experiencing serious 
parking problems. 

Northeast's All-American basketball 
star Calvin Natt was the eighth man 
selected in the NBA draft. He was 
selected by the New Jersey Nets. 



Tuesday, August 28, 1979, CURRENT SAUCE Page 5 

Sauce seeks 
to satisfy 
readership 

by 

Michael W. Gallien 
Sauce Features Editor 

Has the Current Sauce bored you in the past 
few semester? Do you even bother to read it 
anymore? Doug Ireland, 1979-80 Sauce editor- 
in-chief, hopes to change most negative at- 
titudes about the Current Sauce to positive ones 
this fall with many new ideas and innovations. 

Ireland began his tenure as the "Sauce Boss" 
during the past summer. He feels the summer 
proved to e an invaluable experience. He was 
able to experiment with many new features and 
create a great deal of student interest in the 
paper. He hopes the interest will carry over this 
fall. 

Among the features to look forward to will 
be Hot Sauce, a weekly column in which Dr. 
Bienvenu fields student questions on a variety 
of subjects. Ireland invites students to turn 
questions in at the Sauce office in the Arts& 
Sciences building and they will be relayed to Dr. 
Bienvenu. 

Another feature Extra Sauce, gives the in- 
dividual student an opportunity to state 
opinions and ideas. Students desiring to write a 
letter to the editor should turn a neatly typed or 
handwritten letter in at the Sauce office. 
Letters should sufficiently cover the subject but 
should not be exceedingly lengthy. All letters 
must be signed. 

In addition to these features, the Current 
Sauce will attempt to stay on top of all campus 
happenings by utilizing the largest staff is 
recent Sauce history. Regular columns will 
appear on various subjects throughout the year 
to give the reader a variety of views and 
opinions. 




Doug Ireland 



Ireland stated in a recent interview t hat he is 
"excited about the upcoming year." He 
continued, "I feel cinfident that this staff will 
do an outstandingjob. We have good people at 
all the key positions, and they are interested in 
producing a paper the students can enjoy." 

Ireland and the Sauce staff welcome student 
comments and suggestions throughout the year. 
Students are asked to write, call, or come by 
room 225, Arts and Sciences, to state their 
opinions. Also, student contributions arc 
always welcome, but the Current Sauce retains 
the right to edit all or part of all contributions. 



'Meet the Demons' night 
tomorrow at Turpin 



The annual SGA Meet the Demons night will 
be held tomorrow in Turpin Stadium at 5:30 
p.m. This will be the first opportunity for fans 
to see the Demons in action as they take the 
field in a controlled scrimmage. 



New Art head named 



Dr. Billy J. Bryant has been 
appointed chairman of the 
Department of Art at Northwestern 
State University. 

The Northwestern art professor 
succeeds Dr. Grady Harper, who 
served as department chairman for 
three years. Grady requested a 
return to full-time teaching 
responsibilities at the university. 

Bryant earned the bachelor's 
degree in art from Centenary 
College in Shreveport. He was 
awarded the master of fine arts 



degree in painting from George 
Washington University in 
Washington, D.C., and received the 
D. Ed. degree in art education from 
Pennsylvania State University. 

Prior to joining the NSU faculty 
in 1976, Bryant served as professor 
of art at Morehead State University 
in Kentucky for two years. He has 
also held teaching positions at the 
University of Kentucky, Penn- 
sylvania State University, Louisiana 
College and at the School of the 
Americas in Ft. Gulick, Panama. 



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Credit Cards 

Open 8:00a.m. • 6:00p.m. Daily 




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Prior to the game, a picnic-style meal will be 
served under the west stands. All persons 
holding meal tickets will be allowed to eat free : 
of charge. 

After the meal the Demons will be introduced 
to the fans and the first controlled intersquad 
scrimmage of the year will follow . 

SGA President Terry McCarty stated, "Let's 
all get out and show the Demons we're behind 
them. Everyone should come early and eat and 
watch the scrimmage." 

Dan McDonald, sports information director, 
added, "It'll be a great opportunity to get to see 
the entire team play. All freshmen, walk-ons, 
and transfers will get their licks in. It's always 
fun to watch." 



Welcome and Welcome Back 

/IRTQ1RVED 

We invite you to come in 
and browse. 

Greek jewelry, 
Diamonds, 





Gifts 

Lay-a-Way 
Available 

| Carters Jewelry | 

| ^ 1 26 Hwy. 1 South 



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Caplan's Natchitoches Williams & Bienville 



Page 



6 CURRENT SAUCE Tuesday, August 28, 1979 



>«««»»«««<«««»*»««*«*»»»»>»»» 



By Doug Ireland 



NOTEBOOK 

New beginning 



SauceSurvey 

Treen tops campusk election poll 



?5 



tfJO 

bin 

A' ■ 

fioi 



BO' 

uc 

bo; 



tnJ 



As most of you have guessed and 
the rest of you will shortly discover, 
what you are looking at is the first 
fall issue of the Sauce. And as 
anyone who can see and was here in 
the spring will notice there is a 
difference, between last year's and 
this year's paper. 

Right! there is a new editor and 
staff. . .but the diffence between 
this Sauce and last spring's is, I 
hope on a much larger scale than 
that. This is not meant as a criticism 
of any past staff, but when we took 
over the paper we didn't have to 
think too hard to understand that 
you weren't happy with the Sauce. 

We did have to think hard, 
though, to figure out what to do 
about it. The fact that the paper was 
in deep financial trouble didn't help 
us think, but still we came up with 
what we hope is a solution to the 
discontent. 

Things have drastically changed 
concerning the paper — most things, 
that is. The changes run deeper 
even than a new staff, a new layout, 
and many new features in- 
corporated into this issue. !t is a 
change in attitude. As editor, 1 
sincerely believe the primary 
purpose of the Current Sauce is to 
serve you, to let you know what has 
happened, what is going on, and 
what will go on here at Nor- 
thwestern. 

We will work towards that goal- 
total service to you, the NSU 
community. We are only 14 people 
who will try their best to put in these 
pages what you want to see. We will 
try to make it informative and 
interesting to read. . .and to do that, 
we need your help and co-operation. 

As I said, we are only 14 people, 
and no matter how much we may 
try, we 14 will not be able to plan 
and produce a newspaper with 
r widespread interest without your 
help. Let us know what you think 
of this and subsequent issues of the 
paper. Communicate with us, not 
only through suggesting ideas but 
through participating in our 
features like Hot Sauce, Extra 
Sauce, and Sauce Survey. 

We're not going to pretend that 
we know all the answers about how 
the bookstore should be run, or 
what is happening on campus, or 
even how to put out a good college 
newspaper. The only thing we ar 
going to do is to work as hard as 
possible to give you a paper that you 
are satisfied with. 

With your help, we can do that — 
and only with your help. We cannot 
do it alone, as 14 out of 6,000. If 
you will give us a hand, our goal can 
be reached. 

You may notice that a few 
paragraphs ago I mentioned the 
financial woes of the paper in the 
past and then, in the next sentence, 
said that most things have 
drastically changed concerning the 
paper. Unfortunately, about the 
only thing that has not changed is 
the financial situation. It still stinks. 

Actually, we have improved 
tremendously the financial status of 
the Sauce. The problem is that in 
making cuts to try and save money, 
we have had to do without much of 
the basic equipment needed to 
produce a good nnewspaper. The 
photographers have had to spend 
their own money on supplies that 
the Sauce ran out of and simply 
could not afford, like film and 
photographic paper. We have only 
one dried-up bottle of liquid pa-per 
(weakened with water to make it last 
longer) to correct our typing errors. 
We have six typewriters-two of 
which are broken. We can't fix 
them ourselves, and we can't afford 
to have someone else fix them 
because we have no money. 

"What!" No money! "you say." 
"Doesn't the Current Sauce get 
$2.00 from my registration fees each 
semester " 

Yes, we get that fee. It goes 
entirely on scholarship money to 
pay the staff. We have five full 
scholarships as defined in the SGA 
Constitution to use as payment for 
staff. Spreading that money out 
among the whole staff makes it 
pretty thin to begin with. Then 
consider the lessening value of the 
dollar, and you can almost see 
through it. 

So, logically, you ask, "What 
about all those ads in the paper each 
week Where does that money go " 
A good question, and a timely- 
one. First of all, those of you who 
have been here a while might 
remember that there weren't always 



Dai 



that many ads in the paper. ..and if 
you want to see that with your own 
eyes, come on up to our office and 
look at some back issues. 

Since Advertising Director David 
Stamey took over, ad revenue has 
increased . As a matter of fact, we 
believe Dave has set some kind of 
Current Sauce record for ad- 
vertising revenue for one issue with 
his ads in this paper. Trouble is, he 
did it all himself. We have no ad 
staff, we only have Dave— and he 
does a tremendous job. Not only 
does he sell all of the ads, but he 
also composes and draws up most of 
them, and must decide where in the 
paper they will go. 

Dave gets paid, but he spends 
much of his salary on gas. He uses 
the phone as much as possible to 
save his own money, but to do a 
good job he has to get out in the car 
and visit businesses, who hopefully 
are gracious enough to advertise 
with us. 

Why doesn't Dave have some 
help? We couldn't offer anything 
more than a ten percent commission 
for ad salesmen, and no one is 
interested in working for that. 

Still, we get back to the question 
of what happens to all our ad 
revenue. To put things very simply, 
the way things are now, our ad- 
vertising has to pay for our printing 
costs. It doesn't, It hasn't, and it 
probably never will. Back in 1975, 
when the paper got a fee increase up 
to the present $2.00 level, printing 
costs were covered because they, 
like gasoline were substantially less 
than they are now. But if anything , 
they have gone up faster that the 
price of gas while our ad money 
stays the same. 

Increase our ad rates, you 
suggest. Stamey has enough hard 
work trying to sell at the current 
rates, which he says are really too 
high for most merchants most of the 
time. They will spend the money at 
the beginning ot the semester, 
during Tech Week and the 
Christmas Lights. But the other 
issues we put out are usually tough 
to round up ads for. 

Believe me, we have tried 
everything. There is no answer, we 
cut our operating expenses, trimmed 
off all the fat to try and meet 
publishing costs, and we can not do 
it. 

Renegotiate your printing con- 
tract, you finally venture. The 
Times prints the Sauce because they 
are the only place techically able to. 
They have been very understanding, 
and actually are maing just enough 
money off the contract to pay their 
expenses. 

So, the bottom line is this. We 
have only two alternatives. One, we 
can ask for a fee increase enough to 
cover printing costs. Two, we 
reduce both the size of the paper 
from full-page back to tabloid, and 
cut staff members to pay for the 
still-overwhelming printing cossts. 

Maybe I'm just stubborn, and 
maybe I'm a little stupid. But It 
seems to me that the only way to go 
is up. For a long while now you 
have not been happy with the Sauce. 

Neither have the staffs or the 
editors, simply because most, if not 
all, of what they tried to do was 
frustrated by lack of money. Yes, 
there was poor money management, 
but there will be no more. Karen 
Carr, our Business Manager, is an 
honor roll accounting student with 
past staff experience. She knows 
howfo efficiently run a budget, and 
has trimmed ours down to the bare 
essentials. 

We as a staff have done all we 
can. We have explored every vialbe 
possiblity for easing the crunch, and 
we found only one answer get a fee 
increase. We promised to do the 
best we could to turn out a paper 
that you and I can be proud 
of... providing that you help us in 
return. 

We don't especially like jumping 
up the fees any at all either, but we 
are committed to try to give you the 
best paper we can, and to have any 
chance to do that, we must have 
your support. 

It's like a foofball game... we are 
the running back and you are the 
line. We can make yardage, or we 
can lose it. It all depends on what 
kind of blocking support you give 
us. 

We can make progress, or we can 
lose it. It all depends on what kind 
of support you give us. 

It is entirely up to you. 



Due to the Labor Day holiday, the Current Sauce will 
not be published next week. However, the Sauce will 
return the following week and will run continuously for 
10 weeks. 



by Man Beth Walls 
Sauce Opinion Editor 

"Lmm...Ahh...let me think." 
This was the reaction of many 
students when asked who they 
would vote for in the governor's 
race this fall. Some knew exactly 
who the candidates were and what 
they stood for, but the majority 
(unfortunately) didn't. 

There are six major contenders 
for the office, two of which have 
run for governor in previous 
elections. Congressman David 
Treen entered the race in 1972, and 
lost. Senator Edgar "Sonny" 
Mouton is the other contender with 
past campaign experience. Also 
running are Lieutenant Governor 
Jimmy Fitzmorris, State 
Represenative E.L. "Bubba" 
Henry, Louis Lambert, Chairman 
of the Public Services Committee, 
and Secretary of State Paul Hardy. 

Although issues are definitely 
going to play a large part in the 
accumulation of votes, per- 
sonalities, as always, have come to 
the fore, with each candidate 
becoming associated with a specific 
cause or slogan: Fitzmorris 
claiming to have the answer on how 
to bring more industry and jobs to 
Louisiana, Louis Lambert fighting 
that old enemy, inflation, Paul 
Hardy with some ideas for better 
education. Dave Treen battling the 
energy crisis, Bubba Henry stressing 
courage and leadership, and Sonny 
Mouton willing to meet any and all 
issues head-on. 

If all of the students on the NSU 
campus feel the way those polled 
did, some candidates have definitely- 
got a hard campaign ahead of them. 

Percentage wise, Dave Treen is 
leading the way in the Sauce Survey, 
with approximately 46 percent of 
the students polled giving their vote 
to the 3rd District Congressman. 
Paul Hardy was next with 23 
percent, Jimmy Fitzmorris received 
15 percent, and Henry and Mouton 
each received eight percent. 
Classifications and home locatons 
didn't seem to make much 
distinction in the way the students 
voted, for there was a wide variety 
of ages, classes, and answers. 

Some of the more typical com- 
ments: 



Treen seems to be the likely 
winner to sophomore Dawn DeJean 
of Opelousas "because it seems that 
he would let the people run things - 
give them more of a voice in the 
government." 

Jim Davis, another Natchitoches 
freshman, give Treen his vote 
"because it seems that he would 
make his own decisions, and stand 
by them." 

One of the few supporters of 
Bubba Henry found by the Sauce 
Survey was Doug Ireland, from 
Henry's native Jonesboro. "Henry 
is the candidate most familiar with 
how the state government works, 
and he is a proven leader. Henry is 
one of, if not the, greatest Speaker 
of the House Louisiana has ever 
had. He has a good, clean record 
that no one could question." 

Braxton Williams, a 1-1 from 
Bossier, said that if he could vote, 
he'd vote for Treen "because he has 
good intentions." 

"Honest, smart, and reliable" 
was the description of Treen from a 
Loreauvilleco-ed. 

An incoming freshman from 
Bossier, Lisa Denmon, feels that 
who she votes for and who will win 
aren't necessarily the same thing. 
"I'll vote for Hardy, but Treen will 
probably win. He's more well 
known, and he has a good image in 
his district - the people like him." 

Shawnee Remedies, a 3-1 from 
Zwolle, is solidly behind Jimmy 
Fitzmorris - "I feel he's done the 
most for the state. And he's done a 
lot to help start programs for special 
people such as the retarded. He 
could probably remain unpartial 
between the northern and southern 
parts of the state, which is im- 
portant." 

Natchitoches freshman Ben 
Mayeaux believes that Treen would 
be the one to put in office-"it's 
about time to have a Republican in 
office. Also, things have gotten too 
controversial, and Treen isn't too 
radical. He would slow thing 
down." 

Jim Davis, another Natchitoches 
freshman, give Treen his vote 
"because it seems that he would 
make his own decisions, and stand 
by them." 




Dr. Cc 
caster, a 
fjo r t h we 
^Ipniversity 
j-ears, ha 
jhairman < 
established 
pance. 

Northwe 
pr. Rene 
the appoin 
departmen 
this week 
goard of 
Colleges a 
becomes 
mediately. 

NSU o 
reorganizi 
ministrati 
within tl 
College of 
create a Sc 
and Perfoi 
Departmen 
of four a 
ments whii 
school — w; 
, separating 
from the 
Health, Ph 
>nH Recrea 



Vicki A. Williams, a 4-1 English 
major from Shreveport, is a staunch 
supporter of Jimmy Fitzmorris, for 
many reasons "after hearing many 
of his speeches, considering his 
background, and the experience he 
has gained by serving as Lieutenant 
Governor, I feel that he makes a 
strong candidate in the guber- 
natorial race. He has worked for 
the people, and if elected, will 
continue to do so. He will not back 
down on any promises." 

One of the few supporters of 
Bubba Henry found by the Sauce 
Survey was Doug Ireland, from 
Henry's native Jonesboro. "Henry 
is the candidate most familiar with 
how the state government works, 
and he is a proven leader. Henry is 
one of, if not the, greatest Speaker 
of the House Louisiana has ever 



After 
success of 
Deep" Pet 
o Twenti 
where he r 
popular hi 

had. He has a good, clean recott^ 



that no one could question." 



-, produce 
\WAY"a 

A freshman from Bossier wjv comedy ab 
was not so well informed of tftider wh 
candidates and their views decid> becoming 
after some deliberation thai lnhampion 
would vote for Mouton. Tii [hough hi: 
reason? "Oh, I like the way HiMoomingt 
talks." Based oi 

So, gubernatorial candidates, ge,'^ ^ es '' 
to work. The election is rig;h' nc ™ na . 
around the corner, and by the lool?? ' 



"Bn 



of things, there are still a lol ; o 
young people who need to be to 



of four n 
iheir firs 



formed of the issues at hand. Anf8 hscho ? 
students should start caring anc lerms w 
paying more attention to what 'i co '' ege cor 
happening around them in the stafe, 
For believe it or not, this eleclitoi 
will definitely affect all of our liv'e 
for many years. 



Radical Rag 

Bookstore policy questioned 



ihey are n< 
these impc 
chose Der 
Oennis Qt 



(Editor's Note: The Radical Rag 
is a new column in the Sauce. Copy 
for this column is left under the 
door of the Current Sauce every 
Friday morning. It is always there 
when we get to the newsroom and 
none of the staff really knows for 
sure who writes it or where it comes 
from. 

Personally, we believe that it is 
written by the soul of a freshman of 
yesteryear who got lost in Caldwell 
Hall and must forever wander its 
corridors, continually searching for 
his advisor, which, since we can 
never find ours, he will probably 
never find. 

While searching, our lost soul 
takes a break now and then to 
comment upon the state of the 
university and drops us a line every 
Friday to express his opinion.) 



Well, the fall semester is upon us. 
You can always tell when fall is in 
the air, and not by the cooling of the 
weather or the coloring of the 
leaves, but by the glazed look on 
everyone's faces. The freshmen's 
minds are clouded with the com- 
plexities of registration and the 
upper classmen's are burnt by the 
price of books. 

Speaking of books, did you notice 
that once again the price of books 
are getting higher every semester? 

The bookstore seems to be a real 
profit-making industry. After the 
semester is over and you sell your 
books back, they will give you half 
price of what you paid for it. At the 



beginning of the next semester, you 
go back and look at the price of the 
same book, used this time, and it 
may be a dollar or two below of 
what it cost brand new. Talk about 
profit. And they won't let any other 
store in the area sell us student 
books. I may be wrong, but isn't 
that called a monopoly? 

Speaking of interesting things, 
during the summer, the Sauce in- 
stituted a new column, Hot Sauce, 
which allowed students to ask Dr. 
Rene Bienvenu, President of NSU, 
questions and receive answers to 
their question. 

One question that was asked of 
the good doctor didn't receive the 
type answer that we had hoped to 
hear. I shall quote from the July 10 
edition of the Sauce: "Dr. Bien- 
venu: Is there any chance that 
general students will be able to use 
the weights and facilities in the new 
field house? Maybe it can be open 
for general use at least a couple of 
hours a day, or a couple of days in 
the week, until the intramural 
department can buy some equip- 
ment for everyone to use." That 
was the question. 

And here is the answer the good 
doctor gave: "I will discuss the 
matter of the use of the weights in 
the new fieldhouse with Coach 
Williams. I do know that at this 
time a Universal Gym is available 
for general student use in the West 
Concourse of the Coliseum. After 
we have had a chance to discuss the 
matter, I will get in touch with either 



Doug (Ireland) or Miss Parish." 
Rather evasive wouldn't you say. 

Well, Doug nor any member of 
the Current Sauce ever heard from 
Dr. Bienvenu again on the matter, 
so I had to take matters into my own 
hands. 

Recently, Dr. Bienvenu was again 
asked the question and you'll never 
guess in a million years what he 
said. Give up? He said NO! 

According to Dr. Bienvenu, the 
new field house "cannot" be open 
to the general students for use. The 
doctor states that the facility is 
designed for the athletes' progress 
and not for the whole campus. 

Well, how is that for student 
equality. So unless you are a jock, 
you seem to be deemed a second- 
class student and are not allowed 
into certain areas of the college. 

Unless you are a jock, you are not 
allowed to use the new, quality 
facilities, but are regulated to using 
the older or spare equipment, if you 
can find some on campus. 

The doctor did explain that there 



is a weight machine in the Colisei 
and also that the Intramiu 
committee will "soon" be pi 
chasing other equipment for 
"other" students. 

Well, I'm all for athletic progri 
and 1 will admit that our athlete? 
need a considerable amount; 
progress, but why at the expense 
we more academically mirid 
students? 

I don't mind using that little '< 
weight machine in the Coliseum,^ 
it is hard to get excited aboitt 
when you see scratched intoj 
"Jackie Smith Was Here." 

In an university that is wijl< 
known for its rules and regulatif' 
can't there be some type of rule |' 
will let us non-jocks use the $< 
house once in a while. We proiti 
we won't destroy the equipment^ 
more than the jocks do. 

I don't mind the jocks gctuijg 
few extra privileges but let's f 
carry it to extremes and especflj 
not at the "general student 
expense. 



Rent 
Gro 
Pens 
Annu 



ExtraSauce 



Dear fellow students, 

Just a quick note to say hello and 
hope that registration went well. 
Many activites have been planned 
for you this semester. I urge each of 
you to get involved in some sort of 
extra-curricular activity, such as 
iairamurals, band, clubs and 
organizatons, and last but not least 
student government. 

Keep up with the calendar of 
events that was given to you at 
registration by the Student Union 



Governine Board. It will be very 
useful to you. 

The SGA is now accepting filings 
for freshman, sophmore, junior, 
senior, and graduate class senators. 
I sincerely hope that you will have 
the ambition to apply yourself as a 
student in activities. 

Keep on your toes, keep your 
head up, and make NSU the best 
head start you've ever had. 

Sincerely yours, 
Terry McCarty 
SGA President 



Serving NSU 
Since 1914 



Current Sauce 

(USPS 140-660) 

EDITOR 
Doug Ireland 



Faff 
1979 



ADVERTISING DIRECTOR 
David Stamey 
NEWS EDITOR 
David La Vere 
SPORTS EDITOR 
Don Hudson 
ASST. SPORTS EDITOR 
Buddy Wood 
CAMPUS EDITOR 
Kathy Harrington 
PHOTOGRAPHER 

Dennis Tyler 
OFFICE MANAGER 
Diane Anderson 



Current Sauce is the official publication of the 
student body of Northwestern State University in 
Natchitoches, Louisiana. The newspaper is entered 
as second class matter at the Natchitoches Post 
Office under an act of March 3, 1 879. 

Current Sauce is published every Tuesday 
morning in the fall and spring semesters with the 
exception of holidays and testing periods, and bi- 
weekly during the summer session. It is printed at 
the Natchitoches Times. Highway 1 South, Nat- 
chitoches, Louisiana. 

Editorial and business offices of the Sauce are 
located in Room 225. Arts & Sciences Building. 
Telephone numbers are 357-5456 (editorial) and 357- 
6874 (business). 



BUSINESS manager; 
Karen Carr 
FEATURES EDITOR \ 
Michael W. Gallien f 
LEFESTYLE EIDTOR \ 
Sara Arledge « 
CIRCULATION DIRECTOf 
Roger Rolon 
OPINION EIDTOR 
Mary Beth Walls 
PHOTOGRAPHER 
Jerry Jones 
ADIVSER 
Franklin I. Presson 

Opinions expressed in editorial columns ar* *J 
those of the writer and do not necessarily rep'* £ 
the viewpoint of ihe administration, faculty, sts | 
student body of Northwestern. 

Letters to the edptior are invited, and 
tributions are solicited from students, ' aCU,t *' (JO , 
administration, and from student organic* ^ 
Letters must be signed and be no more tha j 
words to be considered (or publication. They 
on any subject or public figure and must not | 
any way slanderous or libelous. Names * 
withheld upon request. |, 

Current Sauce reserves the right to edit tn 
ters tor journalistic style and available space. 



210E 
Locatec 

Double / 



Mur 
Sv 

\ 

New 



Aueusi 28. 1979. CURRENT SAUCE Page 7 



// 



Dance Dept. Chair chosen 



Dr. Colleen V. Lan- 
caster, a professor at 
Northwestern State 
niversity for the past 23 
years, has been named 
chairman of NSU's newly- 
e stablished Department of 
pance. 

Northwestern president 
pr. Rene J. Bienvenu said 
the appointment of the new 
department head, approved 
ihis week by the State 
Board of Trustees for 
Colleges and Universities, 
becomes effective im- 
mediately. 

NSU officials recently 
reorganized the ad- 
ministrative structure 
within the university's 
College of Liberal Arts to 
create a School of Creative 
jnd Performing Arts. The 
Department of Dance — one 
of four academic depart- 
ments which form the new 
/ school — was created by 
separating its curriculum 
rom the Department of 
I Health, Physical Education 
»nH Recreation. 



A wide range of classes 
mvprinp <.iirh specialized 
areas as modern, ballet, 
jazz and recreational dance 
will be offered through the 
new department. All dance 
classes will eventually be 
conducted in the univer- 
sity's $6.2 million Creative 
and Performing Arts 
Center. Work will begin on 
the structure this fall, and 
completion is scheduled for 
1981. 

Northwestern's new 
Department of Dance 

chairman is a natinnallv- 
recognized dance educator 
who has worked closely 
with local, state and 
national programs to 
promote dance education in 
schools and colleges. 

Dr. Lancaster, who was 
awarded the Doctor of 
Physical Education degree 
from Indiana University, 
has served four one-year 
terms as Louisiana's state 
dance chairman. She has 

also served (wn r»ne-vear 

terms on the NationalDance 



Executive Board of the 
American Alliance for 
Health, Physical Education 
and Recreation. 

Dr. Lancaster has been a 
workshop consultant for 
the National Dance 
Association and was a 
consultant for the Rapides 
Parish "Arts in Schools" 
pilot project. She also 
assisted Rapides Parish in 
the "Dance in Schools" 
pilot program conducted at 
Peabody Magnet School. 

The Northwestern 
professor, who assisted in 
the organization of the 
Louisiana Dance Sym- 
posium in 1957, has been a 
workshop consultant for 
numerous programs 
conducted by the 
Louisiana Association for 
Children Under Six. 

Dr. Lancaster was 
selected in 1974 to receive 
the LAHPER Honor 
Award, which recognized 
her professional 
achievements in the areas of 
movement and dance 
education. 






nOS'kwESTERn 
5 T A ' 6 UNiVflSI'' 
Of I UlSl»N» 



State Of Union Address 



Us 



"Breaking A way " 

Dave, who is played by Dennis Chritopher, is not the young man he 
seems to be to Katherine who is played by Robyn Douglass in the 
funny movie "Breaking Away". 



' 'Breaking A way ' ' Is The Sensation 



After the smashing 
success of his film, "The 
Deep" Peter Yates returned 
lo Twentieth Century-Fox 
where he recently made the 
popular hit, "Mother, Jugs 
nd Speed" to direct and 
produce "BREAKING 
AWAY "a contemporary 
isier \v)ijcomedy about a young bike 
d of wider who dreams of 
s decidiliecoming an Italian 
that lifchampion bike racer, even 
ii. Tluhough his roots are pure 
• way HijlJloomington, Indiana. 

Based on a screenplay by 
dates g«^ teve Tesich > a graduate of 
is ri^h Indiana Unversity, centers 
I he lool 5n " ves an£ * ac ' ventures 
i lot ; or ^ our male teena 8 ers m 
to be iint heir first year out of 
nd An|' ghscn001 ' comin 8 to 
rmp an| ertns W ' 1 ^ tnemse ' ves m a 
i what iP" e 8 e community of which 

the stafeF ev are not a part ' To p ' ay 
s clectioiF ese i m P° rtant roles, Yates 
our liv'c!* ose Dennis Christopher, 
Oennis Quaid, Jackie Earle 



Haley and Dan Stern. 

Probably the most 
charmingly innocent and 
romantic of the four young 
men is Dave (Dennis 
Christopher) because his 
ambition is to become an 
Italian bike racing 
champion, he fashions 
himself to be Italian, 
selecting a new name for 
himself from an album of 
Italian music, tossing 
around Italian pharses to 
the bewilderment of his 
parents( Paul Dooley and 
Barbara Barrie). 

But the leader of the 
quartet is Mike (Dennis 
Quaid), the high school 
football star who is having 
trouble adjusting to life off 
the playing field, and he 
takes out his frustrations on 
the college students with 
whom the four teenagers 
are in constant conflict, 
especially after Dave begins 



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dating a beautiful soroity 
girl (Robyn Douglass) 
which starts a rivalry with 
the frat men led by Rod 
(Hart Bochner). 

This central conflict 
between the townies and the 
frat boys which embraces a 
marathon swimming race in 
an abandoned quarry and a 
brawl in the college 
commons in resolved in 
their competition against 
each other in the famous 
Little 500 Bicycle Race, the 
social and sporting event of 
the academic year at In- 
diana University, when 
thousands of spectators 
turn out to watch thirty- 
three teams of four 
members each, compete 
along lines similar to the 
classic Memorial Day car 
race at Indianapolis. 

No director could have 
been better suited for the 
race sequence than Yates 
who virtuallv started the car 




By Ron Thomas 
SUGB President 



The SUGB is currently in 
the process of our most 
ambitious recruitment 
program ever. We need 
your help to make this our 
most successful and 
satisfying year to date. 

BUT WAIT, WHO ARE 
WE AND WHAT DO WE 
DO& 

The Board consists of 22 
students who program 
events for the campus 
population. The Board is 
assisted by eight standing 
committees who bring 
program proposals to the 
Board via committee 
chairmen. These com- 
mittees also play a major 
part in the execution of 
these programs. The 
committees are: Concert, 
Public Relations and 
Advertising, Lagniappe, 
Hospitality, Cinema Focus, 
Decorations, Fine Arts, 
and Social Activities. 

It takes people to make 
this committee structure 



work. Getting on a com- 
mittee plugs your voice 
directly into decision- 
making groups and gives 
you a chance to speak up 
for the entertainment you 
would like to see on 
campus. It is also a great 
opportunity to meet new 
faces and have some good 
times. 

To join, come to Room 
214 of the Student Union 
and fill out an application. 
If you have any further 
questions, call 6351 and 
talk to me or another Union 
Board member. I sincerely 
hope you will consider 
joining a Union Board 
committee, at least try to 
see if you might like it. We 
think you will. 

"State of the Union " 
will be a weekly column in 
the Current Sauce. If you 
have any questions you 
would like to see addressed 
in this column, please come 
by room 214 of the Student 
Union or call 357-6351 . 



Proud Winner 

Dave, portaryed by Dennis Christopher, is surrounded by his dad 
(Paul Dooley) and his mom (Barbara Barrie) after a thrilling moment 
in "BREAKING AWAY". 



Sorority Serves All Mankind 



chase film genre with his 
memorable action footage 
of Steve McQueen speeding 
up and down the hills of 
San Francisco in " Bullit." 

Though "BREAKING 
AWAY" began production 
in Bloomington before the 




University Shopping Center 

352-8077 

Watch for our weekly specials on 
new releases (LP's and Tapes) 



thirty-two thousand 
students returned for the 
fall semester (to permit the 
director to do scenes inside 
college buildings and at the 
quarry, a popular nude 
swimming hole for the 
students), Yates waited 
until early in September, 
when the campus was again 
crowded with returning 
students, to stage the Little 
500 at a stadium holding 
ten thousand persons. 



Many taientea crew 
members and cast gathered 
in the town of Bloomington 
and on the campus of 
Indiana University, many 
of them not too many years 
away from their own 
college experience, to bring 
to the screen an often 
funny, consistently exciting 
and entertaining story 
about people still too young 
to be considered adults, yet 
dealing with the first issues 
of maturity 




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people with food service ex- 
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and bring your class schedule. 



The Eta Chi Chapter of 
the Alpha Kappa Alpha 
Sorority Inc. participated in 
a Sickle Cell Anemia Fund 
Drive, Saturday July 14 in 
Alexandria. 



The drive was sponsored 
by the Alexandria Sickle 
Cell Anemia Research 
Foundation, and is held 
annually. 

Officers for the fall 
semester are: Lenita 
Quarles, President; Sandra 
Hilton, Vice President; 
Kathy Miller, Secretary; 
Maxine Summers, 
Treasurerr Karlette 
Metoyer, Reporter; and 
Emma Davis, Dean of 
pledgees. 



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Page 8 CURRENT SAUCE Tuesday, August 28, 1979 

NSU Band Director Very Pleased 




Northwestern's new director of 
bands Dr. Ken Caldwell, w ho joined 
the university after 25 years as a 
highly-successful high school and 
college band director in Texas, 
California and Wisconsin, says he is 
"pleased with the attitude of 
students, faculty nd the community 
in their desire to develop an out- 
standing marching band." 

Caldwell added, "There is going 
to be a lot of action in our shoes, 
and the music will be different. We 
are going to play all kinds of music, 
and all our music will be special 
arrangements of traditional and 
modern times, 

"On the field," he says, "we are 
going to trv to present precision 



marching its finest, but the accent 
of ous shows will be on our use of 
the music. The dynamics of the 
music is very important, and we will 
present the music in a way that 
should please the crowds." 

Caldwell, a 46-year-old native of 
Nacogdoches, Tex., formely served 
seven years as the director of the 
nationally-acclaimed El Camino 
College Band in Torrance, Calif., 
and for 13 years directed award- 
winning high school bands at 
Weslaco, Nacogdoches, Navasota 
and Timpson in Texas. 

Among his staff members are 
drum major Eddy Clement, senior 
instrumental major from Lafayette; 
feature twirlers Sharon Sampite, 
freshman business major from 



Natchitoches, and Debbie Carney, 
junior medical technology major 
from Natchitoches; flag captain 
Shellie Wiggins, junior upper 
elementary education major from 
Many, rifle captain Sue Ebert, 
senior equine science majoe from 
Williamsport, Head Twirler 
Melinda Palmore, Naples, Texas. 

Northwestern's Demon Marching 
Band is scheduled to perform at all 
NSU home-football games this year 
in Turpin Stadium, in addition to 
field performances at the NSU- 
Louisiana Tech University football 
classic at the Louisiana State Fair in 
Shreveport. The univeristy's band 
will also appear at pep rallies, 
parades, and various other 
university events. 




Two groups this fall 



NSU Entertainers getting 
ready for busy year 



The Northwestern State 
University Entertainers held 
a week-long rehearsal camp 
Sunday August 12 on the 
NSU campus. 

Dr. William A. Hunt, 
director of the popular 
musical group, said 20 
instrumentalists, vocalists 
and sound technicians were 
invited to participate in the 
camp in which 13 of the 
students were be selected as 
members of the NSU 
Entertainers' touring show. 

The NSU Entertainers 
present more than 60 
popular music concerts 
each year, and their 
audiences range from high 
school groups to large 
conventions throughout the 
Ark-La-Tex area. 

Currently under con- 
sideration for a United 
Service Organzation tour of 
Europe, the NSU En- 
tertainers have been 



featured in three regional 
television specials. The 
group has become a regular 
entertainment attraction at 
the Louisiana State Fair 
and at the Natchitoches 
Christmas Festival. 

"There is a lot of new 
music available this year," 
said Hunt, who has directed 
the NSU Entertainers since 
the group 

Hunt says, "The disco 
sound is the o popular thing 
right now, but there are 
many tunes released two or 
three years ago that are still 
quite popular. The country- 
western market has given us 
some very good music this 
year, so we should be able 
to work up a varied 
listening program." 

In addition to the tour 
group, another group of 
performers will also be 
selected during the camp to 
present musical programs 



for smaller audiences, such 
as civic clubs and banquets, 
Hunt said. 

"These students are in 
such demand that we need 
two groups," said Hunt. 

"Each group will per- 
form a certain type of 
music, and I think 
audiences will appreciate 
the approach we have 
chosen in forming the 
second group," he added. 

Among the students 
invited to participate in the 
rehearsal camp are nine 
musicians who have per- 
formed previously with the 
NSU Entertainers. 

Returning performers are 
Leigh Wood of Coushatta, 
keyboard and vocals; 
Randy Walker of 
Texarkana, Tex., bass 
guitar; Richard Rudd of 
Dodson, bass guitar and 
vocals; Alan Evans of 
Natchitoches, drums; Paul 



Shelton of Longview, Tex., 
lead vocals and lead guitar; 
Mairus McFarland, of 
Many, vocals and alto 
saxaphone; Jamie Sanders 
of Shreveport, vocals and 
auxiliary percussion Zina 
Curlee of Alexandria and 
Vicki Corley of Bossier 
City, vocals. 

Coming to their first 
NSU Entertainers camp 
were Julie Hughes of 
Longview, Tex., vocals; 
Karen Murphy of Nat- 
chitoches, vocals; Linda 
Watson of New Iberia, 
vocals; Katie Cason of 
Shreveport, vocals; Jen- 
nifer Grappe of Shreveport , 
vocals; Debbie Levo of 
Many, vocals; JuTina 
Wooley of DeRidder, 
vocals; Bill Few of 
Longview, Tex., sound 
technician, and Bennie 
Ward of Pineville, sound 
technician. 



Cane River Belles 

Northwestern State University's Cane River Belles 
precision dance line will make its first appearance of the 1979 
season on Sept. 15 when the Demon football squad hosts 
Stephen F. Austin in the season opener. Members of the 
Cane River Belles inlude (front) Susie McShane, Leesville; 
(standing, I. to r.) Carol Cobb, Lafayette; Kim Brown, 
Baton Rouge; Kim Haddon, Baton Rouge; Donna 
McHalffey, Shreveport; Karen Smith, Irving, Tex.; Pam 
Stevens, Hatteisburg, Miss.; Lisa Dixon, Haughton; Paula 
Webb, Natchitoches; Debbie McClung, Alexandria; Beth 
McRae, LaPorte, Tex.; Melody Sprowl, Alexandria; Juli 
Fleming, Natchitoches; and Christi Smith, Jones- ville. Not 
shown is Dwanda Smith, Chauvin. 

(NSU photo) 

" Butter flies Are Free 
To Be Performed 



The award- winning play, 
"Butterflies Are Free," 
will kick off the 1979-80 
theatre season at Fort Polk 
when is opens on September 
13. 

The production presented 
by the Music and Theatre 
Branch of Recreation 
Services, will run Septeober 
13-15 and 20-22, at the 
Dinner Theatre on South 
Polk. 

Seating in the beautifully 
decorated Dinner Theatre 
is limited to only 80 persons 



for each performance. 
Group ticket sales and 
reservations for parties of 
10 or more are now un- 
derway. Individual ticket 
sells will begin on August 
20, at the box office in the 
Kisatchie Playhouse. 

For further information, 
contact the box office at 
537-2027. 

Don't miss the Fort Polk 
Dinner Theatre's 
production of Butterflies 
Are Free, starting in 
September. 



Gretchen Griffin Receives Awar\ 



P5^- . ■ 



North 
coach 
Cham 
footbs 
Demo 
Steph< 

Tl 



Two 
tombinei 
passing I 
otch pi 
iead coa 
believe tl 



Gretchen Ann Griffin of 
Opelousas, LA, will 
continue her studies in 
microbiology at Nor- 
thwestern State University 
in Natchitoches this fall 
with a scholarship from Phi 
Mu sorority. 

Founded in 1852 at 
Wesleyan College in 
Macon, GA, Phi Mu is one 
of the nation's oldest and 
largest college organizat- 
ions for women with 



membership near 75,000r ul ' es w " 



Thousands of dollars 



scholarships and loans |! andout 
awarded each year throi^ erry ^ r 
the sorority's Ali ranks ' ^ 
Memorial Fund and : Me-arm 
non-profit Phi ; |«l uad > b 
Foundation. h, 8 hlv c 

Miss Griffin was p | e Philibert 
director of her Phi ■ mailable 
collegiate chapter, was' "P eo F 
member of Alpha Larhl ^ enn y h 
Delta honorary, and ,l"arterb 
recipient of the Phi Kap^ c 
Phi Sophomore Award 



Williai 



lave tott 
Rex whe 
lour offei 
b 



Phil 
staevepc 
for 982 
throwing 
louchdo' 
rtendersi 
1 rho tra 
seasons 
ast year. 

Hendc 
|)oundei 
passes ir 
or a < 
iebert v 
iction th 
The ol 
redshirt 

:utoff-s 

)ut the 
)lenty ot 



You c 
K. L. 
State U 
they wei 
tome of 
during tl 

Both 
fans, of 
what a s 
cooked i 
Delan 
runners 
for 945 
year to j 
he head 
and tale 



Natchitoches Beverage and NSU 



A Winning Team 







The Kappa Sigma Flag football team shows who's number one after their 
thrilling 28-22 victory In last years men's flag football championship win over 
the Condors. Register between Sept 4-14 for your chance to win. 



•3^ 



Wendy Cox going for two points in last years 
women's Miller One on One semifinal games 
against Shirley Clark. 







Bill Land (left) attempts to stop a David 
Goldstein lay in in the championship game 
of last years Miller One on One competition. 
David came away withthe Miller $200 
scholarship the victory. 



Last Fall pick-up winners at the Spring Miller Kick-Off party. Kappy Alpha-lst 
in Fraternity Division. In the Open Division 1st place Sigma Kappy; 2nd place 
TKE: 3rd place Phi Mu. 



Last years intramural champions in Women's Flag Football, 
Sigma Kappa, will be back to defend their title. Register in Room 
10 of the Intramural Building. 



Sponsored By Miller Brewing Co. 




The men's semifinalist in last years Miller One on One competition. 
Front row (L to R( Pat Wartelle, Anthony Butler and Bill Land. Back 
row Jody Balckwell, Robert (Bo) Lewis, David Evans and David 
Goldstein. Register between Now. 5 and 20. 




' 

Aug. 28-31 Registration for Tug-O— ^ 
War. Winner in both men's & 
women's division will receive a 
team trophy and a keg of beer. The 
event will be held Sept. 4. 

Sept. 18 Kick Off Party and award 
presentation of spring winners. 
Contact Steve Wiggens, Randy 
Mondello, or Kim Haddon. 

Oct. 29 Flag Football Cham- 
pionships 

Nov. 5-21 One on One basketball 
registration for men and women. 
The winner in both divisions 
receiving a $200 scholarship. 




Tuesdav. August 28. 1979. CURRENT SAUCE Paae 



- Meet the Demons scrimmage set 



b>. Don Hudson 
Sauce sports editor 

Northwestern State University's annual 
"Meet the Demons" scrimmage is set for 5 
p.m. tomorrow at Harry "Rags" Turpin 
Stadium. 

The evening meal for all students will be 
served at the stadium beginning at 4:30 p.m. 

The Demons held their first fullscale 
scrimmage Saturday at the Turpin Stadium and 
things were pretty vicious on the field, ac- 
cording to NSU's athletic director and head 
coach A.L. Williams. 

The squad went through its first full-contact 
workouts last Wednesday, and even one rain- 
dampened workour was not enough to diminish 
the enthusiasm of Williams. 



"The only thing the rain did to us was make 
the ball slick." Williams N.iid after his charges 
went through a 90-miiuite workout Wednesday 
morning in a intermittent shower. "On the 
artifica! surface, we were still able to go at full 
speed, and our kids enjoyed it since it ga\e us a 
break from the heat." 

That heat, though, was back in evidence 
during the afternoon when the Demons went 
through a full-scale workout which featured the 
first heavy hitting of the 1979 fall season. 

The Demons, who open their 1979 season on 
Sept. 15 at home aganist Stephen F. Austin, 
scrimmaged with the veterans for 15 minutes at 
the end of the afternoon workout, and 
following that the new freshmen went at it in a 
brief 10-minuie scrimmage workout. 

"Our older kids look ready to go now," 



Williams said after the scrimmage, "and some 
of our younger kids looked really good in their 
first contact work." 

No injuries were reported during the 
scrimmage work, but some of the players did 
not take part in the workout. Wide reeener 
James Bennett of Shreveport set out of action 
as a precautionary measure as he continues to 
recover from a spring knee operation, and 
defensi\e tackle John Hannon of Monroe is 
also reco\ering from knee surgery and is still 
not in contract drills. In addition, tackles Bob 
McGraw oflexandria and Arthur Pickens of 
Opelousas both sat out the scrimmage with 
minor ailments but both players have returned 
recently to daily w orkouts. 

The Demons will now work out once daih 
until their season opener. 



Demon freshmen impressive says Williams 



by: Don Hudson 
Sauce Sports Editor 



Awat 



Ready to Start! 

Northwestern State University athletic director and head football 
coach A.L. Williams (right) and Natchitoches Parish President of the 
Chamber of Commerce Wayne McCullen look on as the Demon 
football team works out for the second time in pads this season. The 
Demons open their 1979 football slate on Sept. 15 at home against 
Stephen F. Austin, (photo by Dennis Tyler) 



THE OFFENSE: 



Backfield strong, receivers 
adequate, line is?? 



Bryan prep standouts David 
Bigley and Steve Shillings 
all have the desire to play 
Four Northwestern State competitive foofball, ac- 
University freshmen cording to Williams, 
football signees from Powell, a 6' 1" 175 pound 
Shreveport and Bryan, T\. quarterback, was playing 
areas have looked im- behind seniors Kenny 
pressive during the Demons Philibert and Rex Hen- 
fall work-outs, according to derson, and freshman 
NSU's athletic director and Bobby Hebert before the 
head football coach A.L. Demons practiced in pads 

for the second time this 
stan- season last Wednesday, 
and "Stan is ahead of what 
and we thought he would be at 
this point, "said Williams. 

Powell prepped at 
Huntington where he tolds 
school records for most 



Williams. 

Shreveport prep 
douts Stan Powell 
Jimmy Blackwell, 



touchdowns in one game 
(4), most touchdowns in 
one season (9) most passing 
yards in one game (213). 
and most passes completed 
and attempted in one game 
(18-30). 

Blackwell, a 6'5" 210 
pound receiver, is expected 
to see more action than any 
other Demon freshman. 
"He seems to have enough 
speed to play wide receiver 
and tight end," Williams 
said. 

Blackwell set a 
Shreveport-Bossiet record 
while at Woodlawn for 
most receptions in a career 
with 95 erabs for 1,363 



yards. His 1.363 yards rank 
him fifth best among past 
area recei\ ers. 

Woodlawn reached the 
semi-finals of the Quad- A 
state football championship 
before falling to Jesuit of 
New Orleans Black well's 
senioryeai . He grabbed 48 
passes for 436 yards his 
senior year. 18 receptions in 
playoff competition. 

Bigley was selected All- 
District and All-Bra/os 
Valley his junior and senior 
years while positioned at 
defensive nose guard at 
Bryan High. 

"College football has a 
lot more stronger corn- 




Two returning lettermen who 
Combined for over 1,400 yards in 
passing last season and a third top- 
otch prospect give Northwestern 
lead coach A. L. Williams reason to 
believe that the Demon quarterback 
ir 75 00Cr u, ' es w '" ^ e ' n 8°°°- nan ds this fall, 
f dollar* Williams, who has tutored such 
d loans ltanclouts as ^ oe Ferguson and 
ear throif erry Bradshaw in the high school 
> s anks, doesn't have one of those 

d and r 'f' e " arm tv P es on tne Demon 
p^j . | squad, but he does have a pair of 
: highly capable seniors in Kenny 
hilibert and Rex Henderson 
vailable for duty. 

"People are still trying to tell 
enny he's too small to be a college 
:rback," said Williams, "but 
;sn't listen to them any more. I 
lave total confidence in both he and 
Rex when it comes to them leading 
our offense." 
Philibert, a 5-foot-9 from 
keveport-Captain Shreve, passed 
for 982 yards last season after 
throwing for 963 yards and eight 
louchdowns as a sophomore, while 
Henderson, a native of Lafayette 
ivho transferred from LSU two 
seasons ago, passed for 424 yards 
ast year. 

Henderson, a 6-foot-l, 185- 
pounder, connected on 36 of 76 
asses in a part-time role last year 
for a 47.4 percent ratio, while 
Hebert will be seeing his first varsity 
tction this fall. 

The other prospect is big 6-foot-4 
redshirt freshman Bobby Hebert of 
aitoff-South Lafourche, who sat 
»ut the 1978 season but should see 
plenty of action this year. 

The running backs 
You couldn't blame head coach 
A. L. Williams or Northwestern 
State University's football fans if 
they were anxious to see what will 
come of the Demon running game 
(luring the 1979 season. 

Both Williams and the Demon 
fans, of course, are anxious to see 
what a guy named Joe Delaney has 
cooked up for the coming year. 

Delaney, one of the most exciting 
runners in the entire South, rushed 
for 945 yards as a sophomore last 
year to go with ten touchdowns, and 
he heads up a group of experienced 
and talented rushers that help make 



peiiiois and better quality 
players than the high school 
ranks." said the 6'2"225 
pound nose guard. 

"David is an aggressive 
player." said Williams. \\'c 
feel that with a lot of hard 
work and good coaching 
that he can become a fine 
plavet . 

Shilling, a 5" 1 1" 220 
pound offensive guard, also 
prepped at Bryan. He was 
also an All-District 
selection his junior and 
senior campaigns. 

"College football is a lot 
more intense and the 
practices are a lot more 
organized than in high 
school," said Shillings. 



the offensive backtield the strong 
point of the 1979 NSU squad. 

"Joe will be one of the big keys to 
our success during the season," 
Williams said of the 5-foot-l 1, 180- 
pounder from Haughton. "But we 
will also have several other capable 
people who are also available to 
carry the football." 

The others are six-foot senior 
fullback Brett Knecht of Nat- 
chitoches, who rushed for 497 yards 
last year; 5-foot-10 senior tailback 
Mark Schroeder of Harahan, who 
carried for 452 yards; and im- 
proving sophomore fullback 
Carlton Finister, a 6-foot-l product 
of Sicily Island who had 66 yards 
last season. 

The receivers 

When a team loses two four-year 
starters at the wide receiver slots and 
two players who alternated at tight 
end over that same four-year 
period, and when the departeds also 
include two of the top three and 
three of the top ten receivers in 
school history, it usually spells 
trouble. 

That in essence is the position 
Northwestern head coach A. L. 
Williams finds himself in during the 
1979 season. Gone are Mike 
Almond, NSU's all-time leading 
pass grabber now laboring for the 
Buffalo Bills ; Wyamond Waters, 
who was killed in a tragic auto 
accident at the end of his senior 
season last year; and tight ends Pat 
Collins and Jack Serpas. 

That group combined for a total 
of 250 receptions over the past four 
years. 

"You don't replace a group of 
people like that," Williams said, 
"but 1 feel we have some talented 
individuals in our receiver slots and 
I'm sure they will do an adequate 
job." 

There is one proven receiver 
among the group in junior James 
Bennett, a 6-foot-l, 185-pounder 
from Shreveport- Woodlawn who 
has played in a part-time role the 
past two seasons. He caught 15 
passes for 194 yards last year after 
catching 16 for 312 yards and five 
touchdowns as a freshman. 



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Offense! 

Northwestern State University's first offensive 
unit at the opening of fall drills included (front 
row, I. to r.) tackle Charles Rose of Garland, 
Tex., guard Fred Galloway of DeRidder, 
center Warren Griffith of Baker, Fla., center 
Chris Craighead of Farmerville, guard Pat 
Spruce of Camden, Ark., tackle Johnny 
Skinner of DeRidder, tight end Doug Manning 
of Sterlington, (back row) wide receiver James 
Bennett of Shreveport, fullback Brett Knecht 
of Natchitoches, quarterback Kenny Philibert 
of Shreveport, tailback Joe Delaney of 
Haughton and wide receiver Randy Liles of 
Oil City. (NSU photo) 



The other likely starter at the 
wide-out slot is Randy Liles, a six- 
foot, 171-pound junior from Oil 
City-North Caddo. Liles only saw 
limited action last year, catching 
one pass, but he hauled in two TD 
passes during the Demons' spring 
game and was impressive 
throughout spring drills. He also 
punted 12 times for a 35.6 average 
last season. 

The tight end situation is much 
different, with three players all 
expected to see much playing time. 
The leader after spring practice was 
junior Barry Rubin (6-1, 220), a 
produce of Monroe-Neville who 
transferred to NSU from LSU two 
seasons ago. 

The offensive line 

Most offensive line coaches will 
tell you that their area is the most 
difficult for a new player to break 
into and be successful, and Nor- 
thwestern State University offensive 
line mentor Joe Raymond Peace is 
no exception. 

And Peace will have a lot of these 
difficulties during the 1979 season, 
apparently, since only one starter 
returns in the Demon offensive 
front from the 1978 campaign. 

"The most important thing for an 
offensive lineman to have is ex- 
perience," Peace said, "and we do 
have people that have some game 
experience, and what they lack in 
overall experience this group should 
make up in hard work. This is a 
close-knit group with a strong desire 
to be successful." 

The leader of that group is 5-f oot- 
id, 240-pound fireplug guard Fred 
Galloway, a two-year starter at right 
guard. Galloway, a native of 
DeRidder, came to NSU as a walk- 
on in 1977 after a standout per- 
formance in the LHSAA All-Star 
game and earned a scholarship and 
a starting berth during his freshman 
season. 

Other than Galloway, though, 
there are no other returning starters. 

However, there are five other 
lettermen scattered around the 
offensive front, and all will be 
heavily counted upon this season. 

Two returning sophomore let- 
termen, 6-foot-l, 216-pound Pat 
Spruce of Camden, Ark., and 6- 
foot-1, 229-pound Randy Lee of 
Mt. Pleasant, Tex., will be at the 
left side guard position opposite 
Galloway. Sophomore Tony Fakess 
(6-0, 215) of Shreveport -Woodlawn 
and freshman signee Steve Shillings 
(6-11, 220) of Bryan, Tex., will be 
providing most of the backup 
support at the guard slots. 

Only one letterman is back at 
tackle, that being big 6-foot-5, 244- 
pound junior Johnny Skinner, a 
high school teammate of Galloway 
at DeRidder. The other starter is 
likely to be sophomore Mark 
Mathews (6-5, 225) of 
Nacogdoches, Tex., who Peace said 
was one of the most agile big players 
he had ever coached. 

Providing backup help at the 
tackle spots will be two other 
returning squadmen, sophomore 
Bud Snodgrass (6-1, 245) and 
freshman Charles Rose (6-0, 225), 
both from Garland, Tex. 

The center spot is also well 
manned with experience, with two 
lettermen back who alternated in a 
starting role during spring practice. 
Junior Warren Griffith (6-1, 220) of 
Baker, Fla. and sophomore Chris 
Craighead (5-11, 210) of Farmerville 
both worked with the No. 1 unit 
during the spring . 

(Next week: The Defense) 



MHB|f>Jiai 










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Freshmen impressive 

Northwestern State University's coaching staff 
recruited and signed 22 freshmen football 
players. The players include (first row I. to r.) 
Spencer Mailed, Mark Leonard, Dennis 
Jones, Steve Shillings, Mike Camden, 
Lawrence Kahlden, Bert Pireira, (middle row) 



Jerry Wheeler, Mike Ginart, Kenny Jones, 
David Bigly, Paul Rowlett, Mike Anderson, 
Terry Ramsey, Stan Powell, (back row) 
Robert Shaw, Todd Gibbs, Mark Vicento, 
Tommy Rushing, Jimmy Blackwell, Scott 
Smith, Steve Graf and James Stahl. 



University Branch 

Welcome to The 1 979 Fall Semester of NSU 

Tired of Waiting in Line??? 
The University Branch of the 
City Bank & Trust Co. is now 
Open for its First Fall Semester 



We Offer: 

Fast, Courteous Service- Walk in lobby,2 
dows.ample parking & 5 friendly people 



drive-up win-i 
to help you. 



Convenient Location- 600 College Ave., directly across the 
street from Varnado Hall. 

(Student Accounts- Personalized NSU checks, monthly 
statements, No minimum balance required, no limit on 
[checks written (except that over drafts will cost you $3.00 
per check). One year of all these services cost only $5.00. 



4 Locations- Main office downtown, Keyser Avenue, University Branch, 

Campti Branch. 



CITY BANK 
& TRUST GO. 



Page 10 CURRENT SAUCE Tuesday, August 28, 1979 




Wood Working \ 



with Buddy Wood 



Norm Fletcher: 

For Norm Fletcher, the ballgame has 
only begun. 

: Fletcher, who for 25 years entertained 
thousands of people with his masterful 
radio play-by-play of Northwestern 
sporting events, has pushed aside the 
microphone and currently is actively 
campaigning for Sheriff of Natchitoches 
Parish. 

Certainly, Norm is no novice to law 
enforcement. Since 1962, he has been the 
Parish Civil Defense Director and has 
brought the local unit's ranking up to the 
top 10 percent in the nation with a record 
of highly commendable service. 

Certainly, too, he is not unknown to 
the people of Natchitoches and Nor- 
thwestern. He has resided here since birth 
and for the past 10 years has handled 
news and sports for KNOC-KDBH radio, 
and with his work, he has touched the 
lives of the community and also of NSU. 

Norm's educational background is 
highly impressive. He began at the old 
Natchitoches Training School, then 
Natchitoches High School, NSU, 
University of Southwestern La., the Air 
Force Intelligence School at NM State 
College, the LSU Police In-Service 
Training Schools, plus numerous law 
enforcement and disaster workshops. 

Though his face might not be familiar 
to many area residents, his voice 
definitely is a trait that is familiar to all 
NSU sports fans. Norm's colorful and 
unique broadcasting excellence was used 
to pull NSU football and basketball fans 
through some one-thousand games over 
the last 25 years. As one long-time listener 
put it, "There was never a dull moment 
with Norm Fletcher mikeside." 

Ironically enough, Fletcher's radio 
career began by accident. After a football 
knee injury ended his athletic career, 
Norm began travelling to games with a 
local sportscaster and served as spotter, 
until suddenly, as fate would certainly 
have it, he was pushed into duty as the 
play-by-play man when the regular an- 
nouncer left town. And so the story 
begins. 

After a brief stint with the local station, 
Norm went into the Air force, where he 
was Editor-in-Chief of the Far East 
Network with Headquarters in Tokyo 
during the Korean War. 

He then returned home and for 15 years 
was co-owner of KNOC radio, taking a 
dying, run-down radio station and 
making it into a successful and important 



A new beginning 

one and he has been doing NSU football 
and basketball since. 

His accomplishments are outstanding, 
beginning when he was noted the first 
"Mr. Natchitoches High School." Norm 
was named Louisiana's Number 1 
newscaster in 1955; was the only President 
of the Natchitoches Parish Chamber of 
Commerce to serve three years; former 
State President of the La. Civil Defense 
Association; past vice-president of the 
State Chamber of Commerce, and an 
active member in the NSU Century Club. 
In addition, he was voted into the Blue 
Key National Honor Fraternity here at 
NSU, was named "Young Man of the 
Year" by the Jaycees in 1958; "Man of 
the Year" in 1960 by the Chamber of 
Commerce; and 1978 "Man of the Year" 
by the Post 10, American Legion. 

Fletcher's loyalty and dedication have 
been instrumental in gaining 
recognitionfor the city and for NSU, and 
in return, for himself. He is a proud man, 
in the most respectful sense of the word, 
and well he should be, for his talents and 
achievements are no feature that one sees 
in just anyone. 

Norm's meaning to NSU is infinite. He 
was more than just a radio sports voice. 
He was the most avid Demon fan, always, 
and he was the best play-by-play man 
there could have been. He was even a 
cheerleader at times, whether on-the-air 
or from the sidelines. But most of all, he 
was himself. 

Norm is the kind of person who loves 
his work and takes tremendous pride in it 
as well. His decision to abandon the radio 
field for the Sheriff's race was not an easy 
one. 

"This is probably the hardest single 
decision I've ever had to make, because 
radio is such a meaningful part of me," 
Fletcher revealed, "but I have had the 
calling to enter the race for several years. 
I just felt now was the right time." 

Fletcher also said that even though he 
might be far from the microphone, he 
would never be far away from NSU. 

"No matter what the future brings, my 
heart will always be with Northwestern," 
he stated, "because it has been so dear to 
me for so many years that I could never 
completely relinquish my relationship 
with it. 

Tnis is by no means any sort of a political 
advertisement, but simply a personal 
tribute to a man who has been such an 
important part of Northwestern for so 
long. 




Demon Playground 



with Roger Rolon 



NSU Intramurals 



Fletcher Retires 
Norm Fletcher, for over a quarter of a centurv 
the "Voice of the Demons" over the NSU 
Sports Radio Network, has stepped down 
from that position this year to seek political 
office. 



As the sun set on NSU's beautiful new 
track complex last April 25, more than 
230 students had participated in the 
Second Annual Intramural Track Meet. 
The four hour event proved to be an 
exciting turning point for the intramural 
program. 

This fall's addition of a S2.00 student 
fee represents students' desire to improve 
the program even more. Participation in 
last fall's activities showed an increase 
over the previous year. Of the 1,315 
students participating in last fall's ac- 
tivities 51 percent of the males and 27 
percent of the females were represented. 
The combined total of students involved 
in the activities was 37 percent of NSU's 
full time enrollment. 

The major goal for the 1979-80 in- 
tramural program is increased student fun 
through partipation. Coordinator of 
intramurals Ginger Parish plans to tackle 
this ambition from at least five directions: 

(1) Higher quality equipment will be 
purchased, both for equipment check-out 
as well as for usse in intramural activities, 

(2) A calendar-handbook has been 
prepared for each student in conjunction 
with the SUGB, (3) New activities will be 
added to the 32 of last fall. These will 



Improving 

include co-ed two-on-two basketball, a 
monopoly tournament, golf, basketball 
"Hot Shot", and a slam dunk contest, an: 
intramural •"all-niter" including activities 
ranging from a tobacco spitting contest to 
disco and square dancing, (4) Improved 
award system and (5) Efficient officials. 

The upcoming NSU intramural 
program promises to be a satisfying^ 
experience and is limited only by students 
desire to participate, according to Robert 
\V. Wilson, Director of Student Ac-s 
tivities. 

Parrish stressed the need for talented 
flag football officials who are essential to; 
the success of competitive intramural 
activities. 

Pay for officials will begin at $3.00 per; 
game and will be based upon experience; 
and effeiciency. A flag football official's 
clinic is set for Sept. 10 at 5 p.m. and; 
Sept. 11 at 3 p.m. in room 112 of the; 
intramural building, ttendance at both; 
sessions of the clinic is required for in 
terested students. For more information; 
you should call the intramural office (357-5 
5461). 

This fall's activities kick-off with tug-; 
of-war and co-ed Softball. The 
registration deadline is this Friday. 



Philly likes Perot's potential 



Nothing is ever a sure 
thing when it comes to 
makind squad cuts in the 
National Football League, 
but former Northwestern 
State University standout 
Petey Perot is probably one 



of the closest to a sure thing 
in the entire league. 

Perot, a standout of- 
fensive guard at NSU for 
four years before being 
drafted in the second round 
by the Philadelphia Eagles 



Bears cut Willie 

Willie Washington, former standout defensive tackle 
at Northwestern State University, was cut by the 
Chicago Bears of the National Football League 
Monday. 

Washington, a 6-foot-3, 260-pound defensive tackle, 
had originally signed with the Atlanta Falcons as a free 
agent after completing a four-year career 

A four-year letterman at NSU, Washingn was a two- 
time All-Louisiana selection and was the leading vote- 
getter at defensive tackle on the All-Louisiana team 
both years. He was also NSU's Most Valuable 
Defensive Player his senior year. He was cut by the Fal. 
cons two weeks ago but was picked up on waivers by 
the Bears and had seen action in two pre-season games. 



earlier this year, survived 
the cut to 50 squad 
members required by the 
NFL earlier this week and is 
one of four guards 
remaining in the Eagle 
camp. 

"He's 99 and nine-tenths 
assured of making the 
team," said Eagle public 
relations director Jim 
Gallagher this week. "Our 
staff feels that he has the 
potential to be an out- 
standing player in this 
league." 

Perot is in the guard slots 
with three veterans, Wade 
Key, Woody Peoples and 
Tom Luken. Key, who will 
turn 33 in October, and 
Peoples, who recently 
turned 36, were the starters 
at the guard slots last 
season for Philadelphia. 



"Petey hasn't started any 
yet," Gallagher said, "but 
he's been playing as much 
as any of the others in our 
exhibition games so far. 
He's been backing up both 
of our starters. 



Perot was hampered with 
a muscle pull earlier in 
training camp but has fully; 
recovered and played most: 
of last Friday's exhibition 
contest against the 
Baltimore Colts. 



Change Announced 

Northwestern State University's Lady Demon 
basketball squad has made one change on it 1979-80 
schedule, according to coordinator of women's athletics | 
and head coach Pat Nolen. 

The changed contest is against Southeastern La. in 
Hammond, which was originally scheduled for Sunday, 
Dec. 9, at 3 p.m. in SLU's Cefalu Coliseum. A cnflict 
with Southeastern's final exams forced the move, and 
that game is now scheduled for Monday, Dec. 31, at 
7:30 p.m. in Hammond. 

"They just notified us this week about the change," 
Nolen said. "They didn't want to play on the day 
before finals, and the Dec. 31 date was the only-other 
one available that was close to the original date." 



H 



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## 



First Down and Goal to Go 



## 




And the goal that Norm Fletcher is reaching 
for is that of Sheriff of Natchitoches Parish. 
All of you students, athletes, and sports 
fans know that it takes teamwork and 
organization to get the job done. Norm is 
hoping that he can COUNT ON YOU., just 
the same as YOU HAVE COUNTED ON HIM 
for 30 years to back and support your 
school and team. And, he's always come 
through Be sure you are registered. You 
can register to vote if you are 18 years of 
age and live inNatchitoches..or if you are 
living in an apartment, or an NSU Dorm 
while attending school. Visit the Registrar's 
Office in the Courthouse, second floor, and 
fill out a simple registration card. The office 
is open Monday thru Friday. .8:30am to 
4:30pm including the noon hour. Also the 
Registrar's office will be open between 
5:30pm and 8:00pm each Monday night for 
those who wish to register late. You must 
registar before Sept. 26th. If you have never 
registered or if you are registered to vote 
somewhere else.. .you can register here and 
then when you go back home or somewhere 
else to live. .you can register there. But 
Norm needs your help and support now. 
The student vote could be the deciding 
factor in this election and Norm wants you 
to be a part of his campaign. Please take 
the initiative.. load up your car with friends 
and go register at the Courthouse. 

Now, this is important. Election day is 
Saturday, October 27th. Some of you may 
be out of town on that day. But you 
can..anytim between October 8 and Oc- 
tober 20. .vote absentee ballot in the 
Courthouse.. Clerk of Court's Office. 

The student and fan is an important part of 
our community and Norm needs you on his 
team. He's not only been the VOICE of 
Natchitoches and Northwestern for all 
these years. .but he's also a big part of the 

HEART of 

Natchitoches and Northwestern. 



Paid for by the Fletcher Campaign Committee 



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Serving NSU 
Since 1914 



The 



Current Sauce 





Vol. LXVII No. 7 



Northwestern State University 



Natchitoches La 



Sept. 18, 1979 



mmmzMMMMMM3k Fee increase also on ballot 



HMlw™A SGA, Homecoming Court decided Wed. 



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Hot Sauce is a dialogue with NSU 
President Dr. Rene Bienvenu. If you 
have a question, comment, com- 
plaint, or suggestion concerning 
Northwestern, write it down and 
drop it by the Current Sauce office 
(Room 225A in Kyse. Hall) and 
we'll pass it along to Dr. Bienvenu. 



Q. Dr. Bienvenu, Why does the 
bookstore not have certain books in 
stock which are required for classes? 
Many classes are running at a 
disadvantageto both the student and 
the teacher since no one can pur- 
chase a text because the bookstore 
has run out. Specifically, I know 
there are shortages of books for 
some psycology, English, science, 
and a few other courses, not to 
mention a lack of lab kits and 
supplies. Why can't there be a little 
better planning so that we can get 
the books we need when we need 
them? 

A. .1 spoke to Darlene Rachal 
concerning the textbook problem, 
and found that the majority of the 
problems resulted from conservative 
requests made by the various 
departments. This is an un- 
fortunate, but welcome, problem, 
and seems to be prevalent among 
the freshman classes due to our 
increased freshman class 
enrollment. Darlene has also been 
faced with delivery problems, but is 
doing everything possible to rectify 
the inconvenience resulting from 
these problems. 



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Q. Dr. Bienvenu, A lot has been 
said, but as far as we can tell, 
nothing has been done concerning a 
weight machine or some weights for 
general student use. The only 
weights for our use are locked up in 
the Coliseum, and often there is 
nobody around to unlock them. 
Why doesn't the University post 
some hours that the room will be 
open, or get some weights for 
general students and place them 
w here we can use them on some sort 
of regular basis? 

A. I understand that Coach 
Williams has met with members of 
the Current Sauce staff and some 
arrangements have been planned for 
providing weight lifting facilities to 
the general student body. I would 
like to remind you also that plans 
are being formulated to improve the 
recreational facilities in the Mens 
Old Gym, but this cannot be ac- 
complished in a matter of a few 
weeks. Patience is a virtue that we 
should all develop. 



Q. Dr. Bienvenu, I am a student 
taking Educational Psychology 201, 
and my class has been informed that 
one requirement ot the course is that 
each student spend eight hours in 
classroom participation at St. 
Matthews High School. This is in 
addition to quite a few hours of 
observations in schools in Nat- 
chitoches (though class time will be 
used for some of those in Nat- 
chitoches schools). Students cannot 
get credit for the class without 
completing this requirement. 

The students in my class were told 
in no uncertain terms that we would 
each have to provide for our own 
transportation, because "you can 
always get a ride if you want to." 

I don't have a car, and quite 
frankly, I don't look forward to 
hitchiking to St. Matthews for the 
Squired minimum of four sessions. 
Neither do I look forward to 
spending my lunch break on the 
r oad. Dr. Bienvenu, my question is 
twofold. First, how can you justify 
'he requirement of so many extra 
hours for three hours of credit? 
Second, do you think it is fair to 
give students a grade based 
Somewhat on their accessibility to a 
Vehicle? 



A. Since I do not possess the 
e Xpertise for evaluating Psychology 
201 , I would not attempt to dictate 
'he requirements for that course. 
However, there are numerous, 

(Continued on Page 3) 



by Doug Ireland 
Sauce Editor 

Elections for the 1979 Nor- 
thwestern Homecoming Court and 
for nine Student Government 
Association Class Senator positions 
will be held tomorrow in the lobby 
of the Student Union, SGA 
Commissioner of Elections Rick 
DuBois said. 

Also on the ballot in this, the first 
campus-wide election of the Fall '79 
semester, is a $1 fee increase 
proposal for the Current Sauce. 

DuBois said that 40 students have 
filed and are qualified to appear on 
the ballot for the SGA posts. 
Sixteen candidates entered the race 
for the two freshman representative 
spots, while six students filed for the 
two sophomore positions. Eight 
persons are contesting the two 
junior posts, and nine final-year 
students have declared their can- 
didacies for the two senior slots. 

Fifteen co-eds have been 



nominated by various campus 
groups and organizations to serve 
on the 1979 Homecoming Court. 

Nominees are diane Adams, 
Marilyn Boss, Julie Bowden, Karen 
Carr, Pitty Cathey, Wendy Cox, 
Kelly Crowell, Zina Curlee, Barbie 
Jenkins, Vicki Kitchens, Laurie 
Lindsey, Lou Manuel, Julie Parker, 
Sadie Scott, and Terri Scott. 

Voters will be asked to choose 
nine of the 15 beauties to serve on 
the Cout, and the co-ed with the 
largest amount of votes will be 
named NSU's Homecoming Queen. 

Among those filing for the 
freshman SGA posts are Regina 
Denise Young, Russell Blaine 
Williams, Leigh Wommack, Joe 
Stamey, Melody Sprowl, Susan 
Sands, Keith Richard, and Scott 
Sledge. 

Other candidates for freshman 
Class Senator are Denice Nix, Helen 
Morgan, Dalia Hernandez, Patrick 
Johnson, Susanne Crawford, Mike 
Calamari, Steven Bradley, and Judi 



Abrusley. 

The six sophomore Class Senator 
hopefuls are Sherrie Mattson, 
Jewell Crow, Kevin Bartholomew, 
Dianna Kemp, Melissa D. Miller, 
and Wendy Wyble. 

Juniors Richard Calvert, Dennis 
McClung, Sandra Carnahan, Mark 
Manuel, Tina Morell, Bobby 
Boullion, Angela Dogens, and Stan 
Scroggins are running for the two 
SGA posts from their class. 

The nine seniors in contention for 
the positions are Kenny Cox, Gisele 
Proby, Anthony Butler, Leslie 
Thompson, Pam Young, Lisa 
Wright, Lynn Kees, and Roger 
Adams. 

The lone graduate student to file 
for SGA Graduate Class Senator 
was John Pickett. 

The Current Sauce fee increase 
proposal, which would allow the 
paper to cover rising printing costs, 
springs from a bill by SGA president 



Terry McCarty introduced during 
the first fall SFA meeting. 

The bill reads as follows: 

WHEREAS, the Current Sauce is 
operating on a deficit budget, 

WHEREAS, publishing and 
printing costs have increased 
dramatically since 1975, and 

WHEREAS, the Current Sauce 
is NSU's student newspaper and 
provides valuable information to 
not only NSU students but also the 
community, area, and state, and 
future students as well. 

THEREFORE BE IT 
RESOLVED that the NSU full-time 
students be assessed an additional 
fee of $1.00 for Current Sauce 
beginning the Spring of 1980. 

Presently, the student newspaper 
receives $2 per full-time student 
each semester. The paper's fees have 
not been increased since 1975. Due 
primarily to dramatic increases in 
publishing and printin costs, the 
Sauce has been operating on or near 



a deficit budget for most of the past 
three years. 

The bill carries the endorsement 
of both the SGA and the 
Warrington Campus Council House 
of Representatives. WCC President 
Pitty Cathey said the the bill has 
"the official full support and en- 
dorsement of the WCC House." 
The group voted on the issue during 
its first fall meeting last Tuesday. 

Dubois stated that participation 
in this election, especially in the 
nomination process, has been needs 
to improve. He said that only 31 of 
98 campus organizations submitted 
nominations for Homecoming 
Court, and just 18 of 56 dorm floors 
turned in their list of nominees. 

He emphasized the importance of 
the election tomorrow and strongly 
urged all students to vote. Polls will 
be open until 7 p.m. in front of the 
Student Union Ballroom, and all 
students must present ID cards in 
order to vote. 




Bradlee lectures here 
Wednesday morning 



Fieldhouse weights 



Several varsity athletes are shown working out 
on some of the weight machines at NSU's new 
athletic fieldhouse. Student usage of the 
weights has become a major issue on campus, 



and Sauce Focus Editor Mike Gallien discusses 
the issue with NSU Athletic Director A.L. 
Williams on page 3 in a personal interview, 
(staff photo by Dennis Tyler). 



Washington Post executive editor 
Benjamin C. Bradlee will discuss 
power and the press in an address at 
Northwestern State University Sept. 
19 to open the university's 
Distinguished Lecture Series for the 
fall semester. 

Bradlee, a nationally-acclaimed 
newsman and author of two books 
on the late John F. Kennedy, will 
address NSU faculty, staff and 
students at 10 a.m. in the A. A. 
Fredericks Fine Arts Center" 
Auditorium. The program is also 
open to the public without charge. 

Named executive editor of the 
Post in 1968, Bradlee has also 
served as a political and European 
news correspondent for Newsweek 
Magazine. 

Bradlee, who was managing 
editor of the Post for nearly three 
years before being named executive 
editor of the newspaper, was 
working for Newsweek Magazine 
when he began intensive coverage of 
presidential races, touring with 
Kennedy and Richard Nixon in the 
1960 campaigns. 

The Post's executive editor had 
become a close friend of Sen. John 



Edwards will run again in 1983 



By David La Vere 
Sauce News Editor 

Candidates running for a variety 
of public offices flooded into 
Natchitoches Saturday to par- 
ticipate in a "political fair" held at 
the Louisiana Outdoor Drama 
Association's ampitheatre of Grand 
Ecore Road. $ 

Outgoing governor, Edwin 
Edwards was on hand at the fair, 
and participated as Master of 
Ceremonies. 

Edwards, who has already served 
two consecutive terms and is 
considered by many to be one of the 
best and ablest governors to have 
ever held the office in Louisiana, 
will be leaving the office and will 
return to private practice. 

"I'm going to practice law in 
Baton Rouge and prepare to run 
again in '83," Edwards told the 
Sauce. 

Recently, much speculation has 
been given as to whether Edwards 
would return to run governor in 
1983, but at the fair, Edwards was 
definite that he would return in '83. 

A short time ago, the govenor 
stated that he was casting an eye 
toward the national political scene 
and was watching the presidental 
race closely. 

When asked if he were really 
thinking about entering into 
national politics, Edwards told the 
Sauce. It is always a possibility but 
I'm going to have to ride with the 
tide. . .and take advantage of any 



opportunity that presents itself." 

Of the six major candidates who 
are running for the office of 
governor, only two were personally 
on hand at the fair, Jimmy Fitz- 
morris and Bubba Henry. Paul 
Hardy and Louis Lambert were 
represented by proxy. 

Concerning the quality of 
education in Louisiana, Fitzmorris 
stated that he would like to allow 
teachers a freer hand in discipling 
students and assuring teachers and 
adequate salary for their work, so 
"they will not have to come before 
the legislature year after year with 
their hats in their hands asking for a 
larger buget." "Too much blame 
has been put on the teachers," 
Fitzmorris told the Sauce, "it is in 
the home where improving the 
quality of education begins." 

Concerning the energy crisis, 
Fitzmorris believes that industry 
should be encouraged to spend more 
money on alternate energy sources, 
such as gasahol and coal. 

When asked where he stood 
concerning the legalization or 
decriminalization of marijuana, 
Fitzmorris replied, "I am definitely 
not for the legalization of 
marijuana, but I am practical 
enough to realize that there should 
be lesser penalties for first or second 
ofenders. 

Bubba Henry who is the 
only north Louisiana candidate for 
governor, commented on the ideas 



of tax reduction. "We cannot af- 
ford to reduce taxes and still provide 
the roads and the quality of 
education that you want. I am for 
and do believe in stabilization of 
taxes." 

Concerning the energy crisis, 
Henry criticized other states who are 
not taking ami initiative in solving 
their own energy problems, but are 
sucking up Louisiana's oil and gas. 
Henry stated that he does support 
alternative energy souces. "Not 
only do we have the oil and gas, but 
we also have a lot of lignite," 
commented Henry. 

Concerning the marijuana issue, 
Henry told the Sauce, "I don't 
propose legalization of marijuana, 
but I do feel first offenders should 
not have their lives ruined by going 
to jail, but should have to pay a fine 
or attend some type of education 
class in mind altering drugs." 

It was a full day of politicking 
with candidates for Secretary of 
State, Treasurer, Commissioners of 
Agriculture, Elections, and In- 
surance, and many others on hand. 
In fact, there were probably more 
candidates than spectators at the 
amiptheatre. 

While he was not at the fair, 
Republican candidate for governor, 
Dave Treen, will be on campus 
Wednesday at 3 p.m. in front of the 
Student Union. 

Treen, who it seems has a major 
following on the NSU campus, is 
considered to be one of the more 
conservative candidates for 
governor. 



Treen, who is pro right-to-work 
and has pushed hard for the North- 
South freeway, takes an extemely 
negative stand on the legalization of 
marijuana. 

Students will be able to ask the 
candidate questions at the reception 
for him Wednesday. At the 
reception there will be punch, 
cookies and cokes served. 



Kennedy, who was his next-door 
neighbor in Georgetown, and later 
wrote "The Special Grace," a 
tribute to the slain President, which 
was published in 1964 by Lip- 
pincott. His book "Conversations 
with Kennedy" was published in 
1975 by W.W.Norton & Co. 

Bradlee began his association 
with the Post in 1948, when he 
began a three-year stint as a reporter 
covering federal courts. The State 
Depart menrdraned him in 1951 to 
be a press attache for the U.S. 
Embassy in Paris. 

In 1953, Bradlee joined 
Newsweek's Paris bureau and was 
European correspondent for four 
years. It was a job that took him 
throughout Europe and the Middle 
East, including coverage of the 
Anglo-French invasion of Suez and 
the Algerian rebellion, Cyprus and 
Morocco. 

He returned to Washington in 
1957, first as a Newsweek political 
correspondent, later as Washington 
bureau chief. 

Bradlee gained some of his 
nationwide acclaim through his role 
in the Watergate-inspired book "All 
the President's Men," written by 
two of the Post's reporters, Bob 
Woodward and Carl Bernstein. 

The book, which won a Pulitzer 
Prize for excellence in journalism, 
won praise from newsmen and 
critics alike for its authentic por- 
trayal of the atmosphere behind a 
major news story. Bradlee was a 
central figure in the story behind the 
scenes as the two reporters looked to 
him for guidance and assistance 
while uncovering the scandal that 
rocked the nation. 

Also scheduled to serve as NSU 
Distinguished Lecturers during the 
fall semester are famed psychologist 
Dr. Joyce Brothers, and NBC 
television news anchorwoman Kelly 
Lange. 



Report indicates NSU 
Room, board cheap 



Northwestern has one of the most 
economical room and board plans 
of all State Board of Trustees' 
Universities, according to a report 
released late last week. 

The report, a comparison of 
room and board costs for all four- 
year universitiesas compiled by the 
office of Dean of Students 
Frederick Bosarge, says Nor- 
thwestern "is doing very well by its 
students in terms of 1979-80 
comparitive costs as well as in 
variety of food service plans." 

Credit for the competitive costs 
shouid go to Director of Student 
Services Cecil Knotts, the report 
said. Knotts prepares contract 
specifications and otherwise does 
much of the detailed work related to 
price setting for the student services. 

According to the report, NSU has 
the state's cheapest double- 
occupancy room rate, at $240 or 1 1 
percent below the median cost. In 



three of the four other room and 
board categories, Northwestern has 
rates below the state average. The 
only category which NSU exceeds 
the average cost statewide is in the 
five-day meal plan, where the 
University is 22 cents above the 
average rate. 

Additionally, the report says, 
Northwestern is one of only three 
schools to offer both a five and a 
seven-day meal plan; and is the only 
school to have a variable meal plan 
in effect. 

The report says that "in this time 
of increased cost consciousness on 
the part of both students and the 
general public, our very competitive 
costs can be an effective student 
recruiting and retention tool." 

Bosarge's office said that more 
detailed information will be 
distributed among students staff, 
and faculty as soon as possible. 



Page 2, CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday, September 18, 1979 




p Promotions awarded 



Go team! 

NSU's cheerleader's danced and brought spirit helped inspire the 1979 version of the NSU 
to the students who attended NSU's first pep Demons , who beat the Stephen F. Austin 
rally of the season. The pep rally held last Lumberjacks, 27-21, Saturday night, (stajj 
Thursday night in front of the Student Union, photo by Dennis Tyler). 

Dormitories choose representatives 
For 1979 Intramural program 



Fifty Northwestern State 
University faculty members have 
been awarded promotions in 
academic rank, according to NSU 
president Dr. Rene J. Bienvenu. 

The university's academic rank 
promotions, which were approved 
this week by the State Board of 
Trustees for Colleges and 
Universities, become effective 
immediately, Bienvenu stated. 

Nineteen faculty members were 
promoted to full professorships, 
and 20 were elevated from assistant 
to associate professors. Eleven 
received promotions from instructor 
to assistant professor. 

Northwestern's College of 
Liberal Arts promoted 21 of its 
faculty members to higher academic- 
rank, the College of Nursing and the 
College of Science and Technology 
each had 10 promotions, the College 
of Education five and the College of 
Business four. 

The following Northwestern 
faculty members were promoted in 
rank from associate professor to 
full professor: 

Rivers C. Murphy, art; Robert 
Breckenridge, behavioral sciences; 
Arthur S. Allen, Thomas A. Burns 
and Kenneth L. Williams, biological 
sciences; John L. Hix, busfness 
administration and economics; 
Joon C. Lee and Robert P. Roger, 
chemistry and physics; Thomas B. 
Boone, computer science and 
mathematics; Ronald L. Dubois and 
Bobby G. Lumpkins, elementary 
education; James L. McCorkle and 
William A. Poe, history; William A. 
Dennis, industrial education and 
technology; Sara Burroughs, Mary 
D. Fletcher and Donald W. Hatley, 
languages; Raymond M. Gilbert, 
secondary education, and Hiram F. 
Gregory, social science. 



by Kathy Harrington 
Sauce Campus Editor 

Representatives have been chosen 
to distribute innformation on this 
year's intramural program, ac- 
cording to Becky Brown, Co- 
ordinator of Housing. 

Their duties will be to report on 
intramural activities across the 
campus. Times, places, and events 
will be placed on a designated 
bulletin board. Interested student 
can also sign up for events on the 
bulletin board placed in their 
dormitory. Students can check with 
their house director for location of 
their dorm bulletin board. 

There is a proposed rule that wil 



be voted on by the representatives 
that would limit students on dorm 
learns to playing only on the team of 
their dormitory. Officials hope this 
rule will help to stir up interest 
among all hall residents and help 
introduce residents to each other in 
a competive style. 

Off-campus students can contact 
Ginger Parrish, coordinator of 
Intramurals, for information. 

The dormitory contacts are: 
Rapides, Alan Evans, E. Rapides 
208, or Shannon Hall, E. Rapides, 
219; for Sabine, Vicki Williams, E. 
Sabine 317 or Joyce Deason, E. 



Sabine house director; for Nat- 
chitoches Hall, Al Matthews, S. 
Natchitoches house director; for 
Louisiana, Kim Alex, La. 112; 
Caspari, Major Lytton, S. Nat- 
chitoches 365; for Varnado, Donclle 
Dupree, W. Varnado 134. 

For further information, contact 
Becky Brown, coordinator of 
Housing, or Ginger Parrish, 
coordinator of Intramurals. 

All NSU students are encouraged 
to join in all intramural sportintg to 
events. If students do not par- 
ticipate, they are invited to spectate 
and cheer on their favorite teams. 



Warrington council elected 



Twelve representatives for the 
Shreveport Warrington Campus 
Council were elected last Monday, 
Sept. 10, W.C.C. Commissioner of 
Elections Becky Nuttall annouced. 

Three representatives from each 
of four advanced nursing courses 
were chosen by the voters from a 
group of 19 nominees for the 
positions. 

The newly-elected officials took 
their oath of office last Tuesday 



during the first meeting this fall of 
the W.C.C, and will serve for the 
entire 1979-80 school year. 

The new Representatives are 
Melinda Posey, Mary Michaud, 
Woody Woodruff, Gloria Cart, 
Diane Emden, Diane Muller, 
Vinette Langford, Jodie 
Schlessman, Kay Tuminello, 
Barbara Coates, Liz Dyer and 
Nathan Moore. 

They join the Executive Council 



of the W.C.C, elected last spring, 
to make up the W.C.C House of 
Representatives. The Executive 
Council consists of P tty Cathey, 
president; Cyndi Stewart, vice- 
president; Lynn Curtis, secretary; 
Clay Miller, treasurer; Monette 
Marks, Debbie Munn, and Becky 
Smith, senators-at-large; and 
Nuttall. 

The Warrington Campus is 
comprised of advanced students in 
Northwestern's School of Nursing. 




NAKATOSH 

GIFTS & JEWELS 



582 Front St. 

Is now open to serve you. Manager 
Jean Latham invites you to stop by 
and shop for your gift & jewel needs. 
Open Monday through Friday from 9 
till 5. Come experience our new 
discount prices. 



GET YOUR HEAD 
TOGETHER AT 

The Counseling Center 

101 Caldwell Hall 
5246 or 5488 




coenn . 

THIS WEEK 

ON 
DEMON 91 



Tues 18 9 p.m. 
Dave Edwards 



Repeat when 
Neccessary" 



Wed 19 9 p.m. 

Van Morrison "Into the Music 1 
Thur20 

The Records "The Records" 

Concert Dream - 3 p.m. 
Tues 18th Rolling Stones 
Wed 20th Jethro Tull 



KNWD T-shirts are available at the studio and 
at University Sounds for $3.00 Bumper stickers 
are also available free to NSU students 



Promoted from assistant 
professor to associate professor 
were Robert T. Rector, art; Walter 
C. Holmes, biological sciences; 
Andrew \V. Bacdayan, business 
administration and economics; 
Carol B. McCoy, business-d- 
istributive education and office 
administration; Ronald E. Miller, 
chemistry and physics; Delores B. 
Payne, elementary education; 
Johnnie C. Emmons, health, 
physical education and recreation; 
NeillD. Cameron, Joey L. Dillard, 
Mary Doherty and Elizabeth A. 
Rubino, languages; Cherrie J. 
Webster, mathematics; Benny 
Barridge and Thomas W. Griffith, 



education; 
and Dixie 



Malcolm 
M. Whittington, 



microbiology and bio-chemistry. 
Margaret A. Adkins and John £ 
Taylor, music; Shirley J. Cashi 
nursing; Dan B. Carr, secondary 
Braudaway 

library 

science. 

Receiving promotions from 
instructor to assistant professor 
were Christine Pickering 
languages; Patricia Lewis, Carol Q 
Allen, Sheila V. Holman, Janei 
Moss, Lindare L. Pearce, Norann 
V. Planchock, Patricia Ritchie, Eli- 
zabeth M. Saunders and Delores L 
Tash, nursing, and Linda 
Vienne, librarv science. 



Ideas requested 
To better NSU 



Suggestions from students on 
conditions at NSU are encouraged 
by the Student Services Committee, 
according to Kelly Crowell, 
secretary. 

At the last meeting on Sept. II, 
Cecil Knotts, Director of Student 
Services, fielded questions from the 
committee concerning the area of 
student services. Secretary Crowell 
commented that the meeting was 
very successful and that Knotls had 
answered questions well. 

The committee, which meets 
every Tuesday night at 7:30, in the 
SGA Conference Room, sees as its 
purpose to give NSU new ideas. The 
committee makes suggestions, 
requests, complaints and com- 
pliments to those university 
members concerned. The committee 
also welcomes responses on their 



Southerland named 
Center director 



Mrs. Maxine Southerland, former 
professor of home economics at 
Northwestern State University, has 
been named director and curator of 
the Center for History of Louisiana 
Education at NSU. 

Mrs. Southerland's appointment, 
which becomes effective im- 
mediately, was announced by NSU 
president Dr. Rene J. Bienvenu and 
NSU College of Education dean Dr. 
Robert Alost following approval 
this week by the State Board of 
Trustees for Colleges and 
Universities. 

The new director and curator of 
the center earned bachelor's and 
master's degrees in home 
economics. She served from 1966 to 
1978 on the faculty of Nor- 
thwestern's Department of Home 
Economics as teacher-educator. 

Mrs. Southerland, who is also a 
registered dietitian, holds mem- 
berships in the Louisiana Home 
Economics Association and the 
American Dietetics Association. 

Prior to joining the faculty at 
Northwestern, Mrs. Southerland 
taught in Bossier and Rapides 
Parish public schools from 1943 to 
1966, including 12 years at Bolton 
High School in Alexandria. 

The Center for History of 
Louisiana Education, which is 
housed on the NSU campus, was 
created by the Louisiana legislature 



in 1977. Its purpose is to collect 
memorabilia and items of historic 
educational significance for public 
display and study by historians, 
students and the public. 

One of the primary purposes of 
the center is to enrich and sponsor 
research in the field of education in 
Louisiana while developing specific 
displays for loan to students and 
interested organizations and 
societies throughout the state. 



suggestions from the group. 

The Student Service Committee 
invites students to attend the 
meetings and submit suggestions or 
comments about NSU. "It is 
amazing how much more faculty 
and advisors will listen to students 
than the students realize," Crowell 
stated. 

The committee has come to the 
aid of the students who would like 
to use university equipment to lift 
weights. They have asked that the 
coliseum weight room be opened for 
student use. 

Finding another place for dances 
was requested. The Student Union 
Ballroom was criticized for being 
too small to accomodate the crowd. 

Campus air-conditioning was 
again in for criticism. Better 
regulation in the Arts and Sciences 
Building was requested. The fourth 
floor is too hot and the other floors 
are too cold, according to the 
committee report. 

A compliment was given to the 
grounds crew for the good job on 
campus. Thanks were expressed for 
the re-surpacing. 

Other suggestions were made 
about the food and placing of lights 
behind Varnado in the new parking 
lots and between the two wings of 
Natchitoches Dormitory. 

Suggestions can be left at the 
SGA office in the Student Union. 

James Mitchell is the president of 
the committee. 



Banner rules chosen 



Students are invited to participate 
in this year's Homecoming Banner 
Parade. The SGA and the Spirit 
Committee join in encouraging 
students to enlist in this year's 
contest to choose the best banner 
representing the 1979 Homecoming 
week at NSU. 

Rules and prizes have been named 
for the winners of first, second, and 
third. Respectively, they are $100, 
$50, and $25. 

The dimensions of the banner 
must be no smaller than 8 feet high 
by 15 feet long and no larger than 8 
feet high by 20 feet long. 

The banner must be supported by 
poles on both sides of the banner. 



The banners will be judged ac- 
cording to size, color, originality 
and enthusiasm of the supporters. 

Applications must be returned to 
Diane McKellar in the SGA office 
no later than Thursday, Sept. 20 at 
4:30. banners must be at Caldwell 
Hall to be judged at 5:30 on Friday, 
Sept. 28. 

In case of rain, the judging of the 
banners will be at 10 a.m. on 
Saturday, Sept. 29, in the Coliseum 
parking lot. The winners will be 
announced at the pep rally 
following the parade. 

If you have any questions, please 
contact the SGA office or call at 
357-5296 or 357-6948. 



CONTACT LENS WEARERS 

Save money on your brand name hard or soft lens 
supplies. Send for free illustrated catalog. 
Contact Lens Supply Center, 341 E. Camelbac 
Phoenix, Arizona 85012. 



New service for the students, staff 
and administration of Northwestern 



Wanted, buy, sell trade, an- 
nouncements, lost and found 

CLASSIFIED 
SECTION 

Get your message to all the Sauce 
readers 

25 Words or less 
for $1 an issue 

Fee must be paid in advance 

Ad must be at Current Sauce Office 
(225 Arts & Science Bldg.) by Thursday 
fioon before the next issue. 



Jeanne's 
j Country Garden 

For All Your Floral Needs 

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for Homecoming 

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RESEARCH PAPERS 

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ACADEMIC RESEARCH 

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NAME 
ADDRESS 
CITY 
STATE 



ZIP 



lu st car 
Ca ses, ai 
?f mone 
>g si 

The 
^dered 



A.L. Williams discusses fieldhouse, scheduling 



(The Sauce decided to delve into 
the fieldhouse controversy by going 
straight to the horse's mouth, so to 
speak. The result was this interview 
with easy-talking athletic director 
and head football coach A.L. 
Williams. Sauce Focus Editor 
Michael W. Gallien talked to Coach 
Williams last week in this fieldhouse 
office about the fieldhouse and 
scheduling problems as well as other 
things. Following is the text of that 
conservation.) 

Sauce:Coach, what car, you tell 
me about the fieldhouse weight 
room problem and what are your 
feelings on the subject? 

Williams: Well, I am sort of 
disappointed. You know we work 
real, real hard to try to help the 
students all we can. I understand 
their gripes but they've got to 
understand where we are in this. 
We've tried this before down here 
and we lost all of our equipment, 
our weights, and we had to go down 
with our football camp money and 
have some more made. I don't 
think they really understand. And I 
think this must be only a few 
that... Have they checked across the 
nation? 

Sauce: No, I don't think so. 

Williams: Well, it just doesn't 
happen. Nowhere! Nowhere! No, 
it doesn't happen anymore. 
Number one, we're not running a 
recreation area over here, we're 
running a working area over here. 
It's a functional area. We're having 
to work and all of this is tied in with 
the training room, the dressing 
rooms, the meeting rooms, and all. 
The problem is being worked on 
through other channels. 

The students have got to un- 
derstand that we wouldn't let them 
in there in the first place without 
supervision. We've got an athlete 
sidelined right now because of 
weights. These things are 
dangerous, unless you know what 
you are doing. We don't even let 
our athletes in there unless a coach 
is with them. 1 don't think they are 
looking at both sides. We're not 
against the students at all, we're 100 
percent with them. It's just like the 
band instruments, for instance. 
They are for Northwestern's band, 
but they just can't turn them over to 
th? student., ll just doesn't work 
that way. 

When I was coaching in high 
school, we tried it. We had it 
opened to P.E. classes and we even 
had to close it off. Later on, we 
were able to get some P.E. weights. 

Sauce: This building was paid for 
by a capital outlay from the state 
and no student funds were used. Is 
this correct? 

Williams: Yes, that's right. No 
student funds were spent. 

Sauce: Have you had any in- 
cidents with students concerning the 
use of the building? 

Williams: No, no, the ones we 
have talked to...I don't know if they 
understood or not. Some of them 
might have been disappointed and 
everything. We tried to explain to 
them our situation. 

You see, we have to take the 
marginal players to a point. We are 
not going to get the players that 
Tennessee, that Texas, that LSU, 
that Mississippi is going to get. 
We're going to get the player just 
below that and we've got to build 
t'uusc students as much as we 



possibly can. 

Sauce: You mean that LSU is 
going to get the most important 
athletes. 

Williams: Yes, and they are going 
to be bigger athletes. They won't 
take the smaller athletes and we've 
got to do what we can to develop 
him physically as much as we can, 
along with the mental end of it. We 
spend a great deal of time... right 
now our football players are in there 
working out three days a week and 
so our basketball players. All of our 
athletes are in there, in and out, all 
day long, but it's a supervised type 
thing. I think if our people will stop 
and look at it, I think they'll un- 
derstand. It just can't be thrown 
open. It's been tried and it just 
doesn't work. They want real good 
athletes and I don't blame them. 
They have have just got to un- 
derstand what helps make good 
athletics. We put a machine outside 
in the coliseum for them to get to, 
but we finally had to lock it up 
because it was being torn up. I 
suppose some of these people are 
not students, but how do we know 
that. Later on, there will be some 
classes over here and all students 
will be able to get involved. 

Sauce: Is the field house 
everything you expected it to be? Is 
it everything you wanted? 

Williams: Oh yes! It's so much 
more functional. For instance the 
Saints came in. 

Sauce: That's one thing I wanted 
to ask you about. 

Williams: The Saints came in and 
said, "We've been all over the 
nation and we are really impressed 
with the functional end of it." 

You know, we have something 
that functions. ..we've got a place to 
meet, we've got a place to work. 
We wanted all these things. It's so 
much easier to get to things. Down 
in the Coliseum, we were stuck in a 
corner. You had to go all the way 
around the building to get a towel, 
for instance. It wasn't really 
workable. This building is really 
super. That is what the Saints said, 
they'd never seen one so useful. 
Dick Nolan went through the entire 
facility twice. He was very im- 
pressed. 

You know, another problem 
we've got is that we are the only 
school in the state that has to share 
its facilities with area high schools. 
We don't mind. It works a hardship 
on us to a point, but we try to work 
with them so that it works out. 
They don't have a stadium so why 
not. These things happen. And of 
course you've got the band. They 
need the field, too. We try to work 
that out as well. 

Sauce: Well then, this whole 
complex will be a definite plus for 
our recruiting, won't it? 

Williams: All the way through. I 
hop you realize (pointing) there's 
the baseball field, over here is the 
Coliseum for basketball, and in 
between is the tennis facility, track 
over here, and football here. You 
see our entire complex is right here 
and this building is sort of the center 
of it all. Excuse me for just a 
minute. 

(Coach Williams pauses for a 
moment to take a phone call. He 
told me afterwards that it was one 
of the area high schools trying to get 
the field to practice.) 



Current Sauce 



Focus 



Sept. 18, 1979 



Page Three 



Michael W. Gallien . Editor 




NEW ORLEANS SAINTS head coach Dick Nolan (right) and 
NSU head coach and athletic director A.L. Williams chat for a 
moment before tee-off time in the golf tournament whi^h was 
part of Spring Football Festival Weekend. 



We try to work with everybody, 
as best we can. That's just 
like... maybe you don't remember 
this, at one time we didn't have a 
side of the stadium for the students. 
We asked the architect to go ahead 
and finish this side up first, to give 
the students all of the facilities they 
had on the other side. We wanted 
our students to have something. 
And immediately, we (the football 
team) moved over there with our 
students. It's been great for us. 
Our students are really important to 
us. They always will be. 

Sauce: Coach, I know you've 
been asked time and time again* 
about the scheduling problems, but 
I was wondering if you think the 
completion of the athletic complex 
might help us with future 
scheduling. 

Williams: The scheduling 
problems weren't because we didn't 
have the facilities. This will help a 
great deal, no doubt about it. The 
schedule is made up three, four, five 
years in advance. 

Sauce: Well, are schools wanting 
larger guarantees these days, of is it 
something else? 

Williams: Well, what we want is 
to be in a conference, but we don't 
want to be in one that wouldn't be 
any better than being independent. 
We've applied to the Southland 
Conference; we'd like to be in the 
Southland Conference. In that 
conference, one blackball will keep 
you out and we got a blackball. I 
really don't know why. Sup- 
posedly, there would be too many 
Louisiana schools if we were 
allowed to join. 

Sauce: That's really a lame ex- 
cuse, isn't it? 

Williams: Yeah, it really is. 
Northeast is the same way. They 
had the same vote against them. 

At any rate, we were all set to play 
Arkansas State. We were to play up 
there three years, which we did and 
they were to play down here two 
years. This was to be their second 



Sauce Campus Scene 



Here are a few news capsules 
from other university campuses: 
LSU-Shreveport from the Almagest 

A search committee is still 
looking for a permanent chancellor 
to replace Donald E. Shipp who 
retired on June 30. Dr. A.J. Howell, 
*ho was the vice-chacellor for 
Business Affairs, is presently ser- 
v 'ng as interim chancellor until the 
Position is filled. 

Enrollment is at all-time high as 
3.312 students registered for the fall 
semester. The total does not include 
'ate registrants. 

The Shreveport campus will 
e *pand even more in the near future 
*ith the construction of a new 
"Usiness and education building and 

* health and physical education 
hiding. Both are scheduled for 
Jompletion in the early 1980's. 
University of Southern Mississippi 
I'fom the Student Prints 

A mysterious thief struck a coke 
! r uck parked outside the USM 
u nion amd made off with 40 bags 
v change locked in a vault in the 
jack's cab. The daring daylight 
"•eft is still unsolved and no 
^witnesses have stepped forward. 

* baffled investigator for the USM 
Ca mpus security said, "Somebody 
FSt can't walk up, empty drink 
l 3ses, and walk away with 40 bags 
^ money in broad daylight without 
e 'ng seen." Obviously someone 

The USM administration has 
° r dered the removal of all cigarette 



machines from the campus. 

USM has eliminated most Friday 
afternoon classes 2 p.m. The new 
scheduling calls for almost all late 
Monday-Wednesday classes to meet 
for an hour and 15 mintues, thus 
eliminating the need for Friday 
afternoon classes. 

USM's enrollment has reached an 
all-time high. Almost 10,000 
students registered for the fall 
semester. Late registration was 
expected to push the total past the 
10,000 mark for the first time in the 
schools history. 

The USM Bookstore will no 
longer cash students checks. 
Spokesmen for the bookstore felt 
the students were using them strictly 
as a check cashing service. 
Nicholls State from the Nicholls 
Worth 

University Police are looking for 
a con man who conned two Student 
Union employees out of $10 each. 
The con man used the old "60 
pounds of shrimp for $10.00" ploy. 
The man has not been seen since 
then. Neither have the shrimp. 

Nicholl's fall play production will 
be "The Rimers of Eldritch." 
Auditions are now being held for 
the play, which will be Nicholls' 
entry in the American College 
Theater Festival. 

LSU-Baton Rouge from the Daily 
Reveille 

A man was arrested in the LSU 
Union for possession of a 
hypodermic syringe. Campus police 



arrested Samuel A. Hamilton, 31, in 
a parking lot outside the Union. 
Hamilton was orginally begin 
questioned in connection with a 
quick-change scheme when the 
syringe was discovered. Possession 
of a hypodermic syringe is a 
violation of state law. 

Students applying for date tickets 
for LSU football games can now 
pick up their tickets for non-student 
dates. The only catch is they had to 
be picked to get the tickets in a 
special lottery. The "winners" are 
allowed to purchase one game ticket 
for the nominal fee of $10. Among 
the many other privileges, the 
student must give up his seat in the 
LSU student section to sit with his 
date high in the north end Zone. 
Fall rush was an overwhelming 
success for LSU's sororities. The 
total number of girls participating 
was 1126. That number is up from 
last year's 1056. Bids were issued to 
72 percent of the girls. 

LSU was picked to finish eighth 
in the race for the Southeastern 
Conference football title by the SEC 
"Sky Writers". Alabama, naturally 
was picked to take the title. 

LSU's Varsity Club, founded in 
Feb., 1979, has raised over $300,000 
to support LSU athletics. The funds 
raised by the group are to be used 
only athletic scholarships and to 
make capital improvements within 
the athletic department. 



year, and they broke the contract. 
The contract in those days was set 
up wih only a $2500 penalty clause. 
That's what everybody was writing 
then. Now, we've upped our 
penalty clause. 

What they did is very unfortunate 
and is a sad situation. The coaches 
I've worked with in the passt, if they 
told you something they'd stick by 
it. This is a new coaching staff up 
there, and I would have found it 
hard to believe for the old ad- 
ministration to do something like 
this. We had a very fine relationship 
with them. They did this in May. 
There's no way. You wouldn't 
believe how many schools I called to 
get another game. And we almost 
had one. ..against Angelo State. 
They were lasst year's Division II 
champs. 

Their athletic director and head 
coach wanted to play us here for the 
first game of the season. I wouldn't 
have done us any good to play them 
over there. We were holding out, 
hoping to play someone at home. 
We just exhausted every effort. 
Their president refused, saying, 
"No, we've won 16 games in a row 
and we want to open the season at 
home undefeated." They were very 
nice about it. 

We talked to several schools that 
filled late, but we just didn't have 
any luck. It is very difficult to work 
these things out. To give you an 
idea (pointing over my shoulder), all 
these board schedules that I've 
worked on all summer. I call 
schools every week and we are 
trying to get it all worked out. 

Sauce: What about a conference 
including Southeastern, Nicholls, 
Northeast, NSU, and maybe a 
couple of other schools? 

Williams: We all met and talked 
about this before. We wanted to get 
Grambling and Southern and any 
other state school that wanted to 
join. You know, the old Gulf States 
Conference was a very, very fine 
conference. Common sense will tell 



you it's more economical to be in a 
conference made up of state 
schools. There are better rivalries 
that are better draws. You've got a 
natural rivalry almost every 
weekend. For instance South- 
western. ..they dropped us. It 
wasn't because we weren't playing 
good football with them. We had 
beaten them two out of the last three 
years and they beat us with six 
seconds left last year. Against them 
year before last, they drew 29,000 
fans which was the second largest 
crowd in their history. Now they 
are having to pay another school a 
lot of money to come in and play 
them. 

Sauce: Why would they do that? 

Williams: I really don't know . I 
don't understand it. It's one of the 
oldest rivalries in the state. You 
know we're in Division I-AA, and 
we would like to play more I-AA 
teams. I'm sure we fit in 1-AA 
along with these other state schools. 
Sooner or later, I'm sure the NCAA 
will do something about that, but 
right now there aren't any 1-AA 
schools around. Now , Nicholls and 
Southeastern are in a qualifying 
status, which means a probationary 
status, and they'll be in that for a 
couple of years and then they will be 
in 1-AA. That will help us. 

I contacted every Ohio Valley 
Conference school because they are 
I-AA and they were full up. They 
just din't have anything. We're 
hopeful of getting them somewhere 
down the line, so we can compare. 

We even tried getting in- 
tersectional games. We spent some 
time trying to get New Mexico. ..I 
called those people, but they just 
didn't have anything. Maybe we 
didn't want them after the way they 
beat Tech. But we contacted 
everybody we could. ..Nevada-Reno 
and Nevada-Las Vegas... we con- 
tacted everybody. We just weren't 
able to fill at that late date. 

The thing is we should always 
have our five home games and at 
least four. 1 thought we had five, 
but they dropped us at the last 
second. I'd like to see us play 
Grambling, but they had other 
obligations. 

Sauce: But the conference with 
Nicholls, Southeastern, Northeast, 
and us, is that just not enough 
schools to start a conference? 

Williams: My suggestion, to be 
completely frank with you, was let's 
go ahead and form the conference 
with four, hoping the we'll pick up 
one here and there, although the 
NCAA won't recognize you much 
unless you have six teams. You're 
not going to get any automatic bids 
or anything like that. That wasn't 
my objective at the time; I wanted to 
get something started. 

The problem with that is that 
we're I-AA and we're allowed 75 
scholarships, while Northeast is 
Division I and they are allowed 95. 
They don't want to come back and 
give up those extra scholarships. I 
told them, "Look, we're all three 
going to play you anyway, so I 
wouldn't be for making you cut 
back to 75 scholarships." They said 
that is just didn't have any ad- 
vantages for them right now. ..until 
we get six teams. They would all be 
receptive to a six team conference. 



Sauce: What are the advantages 
of Division I-AA& 

Williams: Should we ever get 
strong enough, there are some 
playoffs in I-AA. We have a I-AA 
national champion. You know, this 
is a real incentive. I like that. I 
think it's good that we could be the 
1-AA national champions. I think 
that's how all of the divisions 
should be set up. 

Sauce: Even the big boys in 
Division 1& 

Williams: Oh yes! I would like to 
see it worked out where it wouldn't 
be a mythical type thing. Right 
now, you don't know if this team 
could beat this team. 1 would like to 
see the playoffs work up through 
the bowls, with a super-champion, 
so to speak, at the end. I think the 
big bowls could still hold their 
games and not lose anything, but 
they would be involved in a playoff 
system. Those people could work 
these things out. It's just a matter of 
sitting down and doint it. I know 
there would be some complications, 
but over the years it could be 
worked out. I think it would be 
something we'd all look forward to 
seeing. The only thing is that 
conference play would probably 
have to start a little bit earlier. 

Sauce: Well, coach, we appreciate 
you taking the time to talk to us. 

Williams: Well, 1 just hope 
everyone understands. Heaven 
knows we're not fighting with out 
student body. We are not just 
Northwestern's football team when 
we take the field. We are 
representatives of Northwestern 
State University. That's why we 
want the student body behind us, 
because we are a part of them. 
They've just got to understand that 
we've got to have priorities and that 
this facility has got to last us for 
years. We intend to take care of it. 
The weight problem is being worked 
on through other channels and 
we're going to have some equipment 
for them. I just hope they'll look at 
it from both sides and I think they 
will understand. 



Hot Sauce 



(Continued from Page 1) 

courses and curricula which far 
exceed the eight hour classroom 
participation required in this course. 
For example, students in their senior 
year in Medical Technology and in 
the junior and senior years in 
Radiologic Technology receive only 
twelve hours credit per semester and 
are actually involved in lecture- 
laboratory from 36 to 40 hours per 
week. In essence, requirements are 
determined based upon the 
knowledge the students should 
obtain in that course and not 
primarily upon the credit hour value 
of the course. It is difficult for me to 
believe that you would experience 
problems in obtaining tran- 
sportation to and from the high 
school. Other students involved in 
similar instructional situations seem 
to solve this problem. I spend many 
of my lunch breaks on the road, and 
find it conducive to good weight 
control. 




I. Ilnuble 
inturrenirnl 

- A tempered 
II rhaiinel 
role nerfc mil 
ulilr strength 
'lit which pre- 
lim .mil allows 
er nerfc taper 
nsier playing. 

Spruce TlipH 

linhall) hrighi 
prndurthm rom- 
iii ctcn balance 
ass anil Icchle 
ill nl specially 
i* tnr the tups. 

nil t'ustiinii/i'd 

> read) t» plnj 
r stare. Necks 
anil the strinjj 
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(.'rime In and Tri One dnl for Ymirwff.' 



Haymaker's 

GUITAR STORE 

71 8 Third St. Natchitoches 357-1 050 



IBM Correcting Selectrics 
For Rent 

Weekly or Monthly 
Phone 352-2935 1 32 St. Denis 

Baker's 

The Office People 




Current Sauce 



Opinion 



Sept. 18,1979 Page Four 

Mary Beth Walls, Editor 



SauceSurvey 



Doug Ireland's Notebook 

Fired-up 



They said it would never happen. 
It just wasn't possible here. In 
Baton Rouge, always. In Lake 
Charles, certainly. In Monroe, 
probably. In Ruston, usually. But 
never in Natchitoches, and 
definitely not at Northwestern. 
People here just never could unite to 
support anything, let alone a college 
football team. First of all, the team 
couldn't win... and to boot, the 
people were losers themselves, they 
said. 

Who are "they"? Names and 
faces don't really matter. What does 
matter is "they" were wrong. Last 
week proves it. With all the griping 
about the schedule, and the con- 
troversy surrouding student use of 
the fieldhouse, Natchitoches and 
NSU turned out 11,207 strong 
Saturday night to support the 
Demon football team. 

The support was evident in more 
than crowd number, as the en- 
thusiasm and excitement created 
more than a slight bit of noise in 
Turpin Stadium. 

But even more heartening to see 
was the crowd at last Thursday 
night's pep rally, and the 
tremendous amount of spirit 
exhibited during and after that 
event. 

It was great to see some genuinely 
fired-up Demon football players 
running out onto the turf as they 
were introduced. It seems as though 
this year's crop of seniors, along 
with the new additions to the 
coaching staff, can really get the 
Demons pumped-up and ready. 

And it is very encouraging to be 
able to drive around campus and see 
all the dorms decorated up with 
displays backing the Demons. That 
is, it would be encouraging... if it 
happened. It happened in only one 



Vote 'Yes 9 



Tomorrow is the day I have been 
waiting for since mid-summer, when 
we reluctantly made the decision to 
attempt to obtain a $1 fee increase 
for the Current Sauce. 

Tomorrow, we get a look into the 
future-and you will determine the 
course of history, as far as the Sauce 
is concerned. 

A 'yes' vote will let us know that 
you approve of the changes we have 
made in format, coverage, outlook, 
and atttitude. A 'yes' vote will also 
ease our overwhelming financial 
burden, and will ensure that the 
Sauce, as we know it, will be around 
for a few more years yet. 

After the vote tomorrow, we will 
be able to accurately assess our 
situation. We will learn if you want 
us to continue to improve and give 
you a quality college newspaper. 

We have tried our best to revise 
the Sauce so that it will be a paper 
that will truly serve you and the 
entire Northwestern community. 

We hope that you have been 
informed and entertained by our 
first fall issues. We want these first 
three issues to serve as an indication 
as to what you can expect from us 
this fall. 

We don't believe that everything 
we have done with the Sauce this 
fall has necessarily been perfect. We 
do believe, though, that, for a 
change the paper is heading in the 
direction you want it to take. We 
also pledge that regardless of the 
result tomorrow, we will continue to 



try our best and work as hard as 
possible to give you a paper worthy 
of its readers. 

Now, we sincerely ask you for 
your help. 

The Current Sauce is at a turning 
point in its' 65-year history. Only 
with your support and backing can 
we hope to progress. Without your 
help, regression is sadly inevitable. 

Why? 

Publishing costs have risen faster 
than gasoline prices. Since 1969, 
printing costs alone have increased 
over 700 percent. During that same 
period, fees for Current Sauce have 
increased only 35 percent. 

It boils down to this. For three 
years now, the paper has operated 
on or near a deficit budget. This 
summer, the University announced 
that it would not allow any more 
dificit spending. With the fantastic 
rise in publishing costs, if we don't 
get financial help now, drastic 
reductions in staff and paper 
content and size will be necessary. 

There is no way the paper can 
withstand any kind of a reduction 
and maintain even the level of 
"quality" we have had in the recent 
past. 

We have tried our best. We have 
exhaused all alternatives. Our only 
hope is that you will support us 
tomorrow, and in the future. 

We can do nothing without your 
help. With your support, we can do 
anything. 

The choice is yours. 



Good news 



I've got to admit that in the midst 
of the weekly mass confusion that 
we go through to put out this paper, 
every once-in-a-while we get a 
break, or something nice happens to 
one of us. 

Well last week we had a little bit 
of good news filter in. 

Mike Gallien, our Focus Editor, 
received word last week that the 
1978-79 Potpourri was.n-amed as a 
"Second Class Yearbook" 
nationwide, one of the higher 



honors for a yearbook, and 
especially for its editor. 

Mike was the editor of last year's 
book, and if you could see what a 
tight budget he had to work with, it 
really is amazing that he could 
produce as award-winning book. 

Mike did a great job as Potpourri 
editor, and at the rate he's going, he 
may do an even better job as Sauce 
Focus Editor. 

Congratulations, Mike. 



Don't forget to 
vote tomorrow 



Abortion issue is touchy subject 



dorm this past week, and that dorm 
did a superior job with a minimum 
amount of money and time used. 

Now, before I explain, I want to 
say this is not meant to shame any 
residents of the other campus 
dorms, but just to show what can be 
accomplished with just a little ef- 
fort. 

Credit a few diligent and spirited 
people in Rapides Dorm, led by 
Mrs. Hazel Evans, the dormitory's 
house director, and Larry Hall, the 
chairman of the Rapides Spirit 
Committee. The two coordinated 
the decoration and displays which as 
of press time remained up in the 
front entry-way of the dorm. 

The display, as best as I can 
describe it from memory, shows a 
giant Demon about to punish a 
befuddled Lumberjack by "ringing 
his neck." There are also smaller 
displays on each of several bulletin 
boards in the lobby area. 

Looking at the display, you might 
think it cost a lot of money and took 
a lot of time to do. Actually, all it 
took was $40 out of the Associated 
Mens Students general fund, and a 
few hours of work by resident artists 
James Byrd and Paul Burns. Also 
assisting were Greg Stephens and 
Malcolm Kellum. 

It is the little things like this that 
so oten go unnoticed and 
unrewarded, although they con- 
tribute much to school spirit. Why 
every dorm couldn't do something 
similar to what Rapides did last 
week escapes me. It wouldn't take 
too much effort and AMS or AWS 
funds could be used to cover the 
expenses. Certainly there are more 
than seven talented, school-spirited 
persons on campus who are willing 
to do a little extra to build spirit. 

How about it, y'all? 



by Mary Beth Walls 
Sauce Opinion Editor 

"No way. It's morally wrong. I 
counldn't take the life of a person, 
which is what an unborn child is." 
Obviously, this student (who 
preferred not to give her name) felt 
very strongly on the subject of this 
SauceSurvey -abortion. 

Abortion has always been a 
highly controversial issue on all 
fronts- legally, religiously, and 
morally. In yesteryear, the subject 
was strictly taboo in respectable 
circles, but old women with secret 
herbs to induce an early labor were 
visited fairly often. Society then 
graduated to the backroom 
"doctor"-infamous for coat 
hangers, vacuum cleaners, etc. The 
Supreme Court decided that 
abortion was, in almost all cir- 
cumstances, the right of every 
woman. But that has not lessened 
the emotional impact of the subject. 

Students polled all had a definite 
opinion on the issue, whether for or 
against. The reasons for their 
feelings, however, basically ran the 
same. I found that many students 
did not want their names printed, 
perhaps because they thought their 
peers would ridicule or tease them 



on their stand. 

One young man from Bossier felt 
that abortion depended very much 
upon financial considerations. 
"Sometimes it's good-sometimes 
bad. If she can't afford to have and 
raise a baby, then maybe she should 
have an abortion. If she has money, 
though, she should probably have 
the baby." 

Jana Moore, a junior from 
Eunice, said "I don't believe in it, 
but there probably are exceptions. If 
keeping the baby would be 
hazardous to the mother's health, or 
if there's medical proof that the 
baby would be mentally retarded or 
something like that, it should be 
permitted. That's when the mother 
should have the right to choose. But 
this is such an emotional issue, it's 
hard to make a decision." 

A female junior from Many felt 
very strongly about the issue." I 
believe in the right of abortion. 
Because if a girl doesn't want, or 
can't afford, raising a child, then 
the child should never be brought 
into the world." 

Family background played an 
obivious part in the answers of some 
students. For instance, one 
Shreveport senior stated her 
opinion, "Personally, I don't 



Radical Rag 

Does anybody 



(Editor's Note: The Radical Rag 
is a new column in the Sauce. Copy 
for this column is left under the 
door of the Current Sauce every 
Friday morning. It is always there 
when we get to the newsroom and 
none of the staff really knows for 
sure who writes it or where it comes 
from. 

Personally, we believe that it is 
written by the soul of a freshman of 
yesterday who got lost in Caldwell 
Hall and must forever wander its 
corridors, continually searching for 
his advisor, which, since we can 
never find ours, he will probably 
never find his. 

While searching, our lost soul 
takes a break now and then to 
comment upon the state of the 
university and drops us a line every 
Friday to express his opinion. 

The opinions expressed in the 
Radical Rag are not necessarily 
those of the administration, faculty, 
student body, and Sauce staff, but 
they are controversial as hell so we 
decided to print it anyway.) 

We are definitely impressed. 
Congratulations to the football 
team on a well deserved victory. We 
are sure that it was through team 
effort and participation that we did 
so well. 

Speaking of participation, lack of 
it is one of the blights on this 
campus. 

I'm not speaking about pep rally 
participation or football par- 



ticipation, but bout participating in 
events that affect your lifestyle 
while you are here on campus. 

It seems that a terminal case of 
apathy has affected all aspects of 
student life. 

For example, for the past few 
years, a few of the students have 
been waging war with the ad- 
ministration to allow beer on 
campus. 

During the spring semester, some 
sort of victory was won by the 
students, and beer is now allowed 
on campus. Unfortunately, the 
regulations which are put on the 
consumption of that beer, are so 
complicated and confusing, that it 
makes the Dead Sea scrolls and the 
blue lines of hockey seem simple. 

While a firm majority of the 
student body support beer on 
campus and would like to be 
allowed to have alcohol in their 
dorm rooms like they do at LSU, no 
one will stand behind those that do 
go to the administration to com- 
plain. 

All the students know what they 
want and what they feel they should 
have, but no one wants to put in the 
little bit of time and effort it would 
take to get something done. 

Someone gets up and says, "We 
should have beer on campus" or 
"There should be a relaxation of 
visitation hours" and everybody 
says "Yeah, Yea!" and then the 
issue dies out. And then everybody 
complains because nothing is being 
done to get the beer or the' 



SGA enforces policy 
On senator attendance 



The Student Government Association of 
NSU was called to order by James Mitchell at 
6:30. Jim Hoops gave the prayer and Cliff 
Lopez led the pledge. Bob McKellar moved to 
approve the minutes and Cliff Lopez 
seconded. Motion passed. Absent was Leon 
Potter. 

OFFICER REPORTS 

Terry McCarty informed the senate of what 
had been discussed in the SAC meeting in 
NBaton Rouge Sept. 6, 1979. Most important 
was the new ruling on the fee assessments. He 
also announced that NSU was trying to set up 
a way for students to register to vote. 

James Mitchell briefly explained his position 
in keeping good attendance in the meetings, 
and for this reason he had to expell Ron 
McClinton and Gisele Proby from the senate. 

COMMITTEE REPORTS 

The Student Services committee, chaired by 
James Mitchell, is trying to get Ice Machines 
for each dorm. A cost of $300 for each 
machine was quoted. 

Diane McKellar announced that the Spirit 
committee was trying to play up Homecoming 
Week as big as State Fair Week. She listed the 
activities for the week an also announced the 
first pep rally would be Sept. 13. 

The SUGB representative, Karen Murphy, 
announced that LOB was scheduled for 
November 9-10, the Luau out at the complex is 
Sept. 14. a Gong Show is being planned, the 
golf course at the complex is being worked on, 
and plans are being made to set up a T.V. 
lobby in the union. 

Cliff Lopez announced that the Traffic and 
Safety Committee was making plans to 
reconstruct sme of the roads on campus. 

State Fair Committee, chaired by Kelly 
Crowell, has met and have planned some new 
events during State Fair Week. She ran 
through the list of events to get some feedback 
from the senate. 

Pitty Cathey, WCC representative, reported 
that a bus had been chartered for the nursing 
students to ride on for the game Sept. is. 
Warrington campus will be having their SGA 
elections this week. 

Julie Parker announced that most of the 
candidates that were scheduled for th forum 
had cancelled. She is trying to decide new 
whether to cancel the entire forum or not. 

Pat Wartelle reported that the SGA 
Newsletter is on the press and would be in the 
senators boxes within a week. 

OLD BUSINESS 

None 
NEW BUSlNfc^j 

Jewell Crow moved to override James 
Mitchell's decision to expel! Ron McClinton 
and Gisele Proby. Jim Hoops seconded. After 
lengthy discussion, Mike Barton called 
question. Chip Cole seconed. Question passed. 
A roll call vote was called: Barton-yes, Cole- 
no, Connelly-no, Hernandez-no, Hoops-yes, 
Jenkins-yes, Johnson-yes, Lopez-no] 



McKellar-no, Murphy-yes, Rachal-yes, 
Cathey-no, Crow-yes, McClung-yes, Proby- 
yes. A two-thirds vote was needed. The vote 
was 9-6 in favor of the motion but it wasn't 
enough to satisfy two-thirds so it failed. Becky 
Johnson moved to reconsider the vote. Karen 
Murphy seconded. Motion failed. 

Cliff Lopez moved to accept Lauri Lindsey 
to Supreme Court, John Connelly to In- 
tramural Advisory Council, and Mairus 
McFarland, Ralph Wilson, Lana Anderson, 
Julie Parker, and Janice Rogers to the Election 
Board. Pitty Cathey seconded. Motion passed. 

Mike Barton moved to allow all SGA 
members to park in the Executive officer 
parking area on a first come basis. Bob 
McKellar seconded. Motion failed. 

Tony Hernandez moved to accept a list of 
Purple Jackets as election workers on Sept. 19. 
Cliff Lopez seconded. Motion passed. 

Becky Johnson moved to accept Bill No. 14 
which stated: Therefore be it resolved, that 
Argus be placed under the publications 
committee and that the Guidelines and Rules 
for editor be presented before the SGA by 
November 19, 1979. Chip Cole seconded. 
Motion passed. 

Jim Hoops moved to accept Bill No. 16 
which stated: Therefore be it resolved, that 
each NSU student be assessed a fee of $0 cents 
per semester for the continuation of the Cane 
River Belles dance line. Tony Hernandez 
seconded. Pitty Cathey moved to table the bill 
because of SAC's new fee assessment ruling. 
John Connelly seconded. Motion passed. 

Cliff Lopez moved to accept Bill No. 17 as 
an emergency bill. Tony Hernandez seconded. 
Motion passed. Cliff Lopez moved to accept 
Bill No. 17 which stated: Therefore be it 
resolved, that the NSU Student Gov't Asso. 
ask that the administration reaffirem its 
commitment to Student Rights by opening up 
the field house to the general student body 
under uniform regulations. Bob McKellar 
seconded. Mike Barton called question. Barbie 
Jenkins seconded. Question passed. A roll call 
vote was requested: Banon-no, Cole-no, 
Connelly-yes, Hernandez -yes. Hoops-no. 
Jenkins-no, Johnson-no, Lopez-yes, 
McKellar-yes, Murphy-no, Rachal-no, 
Cathey-no, Crow-no, McClung-yes Bill fails 
9-5. 

ANNOUNCEMENTS 

Terry McCarty congratulated Pitty Cathey, 
Kelly Crowell, Barbie Jenkins, and Julie 
Parker for getting on Homecoming Ballot . 

James Mitchell thanked SUGB members for 
attending the meeting. 

John Connelly commended James Mitchell 
for enforcing the attendance policy. 

Tony Hernandez announced the Pep Rally 
Sept. 1 3 at 7:30 in front of the union. 

Bob McKellar moved to adjourn. John 
Connelly seconded. Motion passed. Meeting 
was adjourned at 7: :4S. 

Respectfully Submitted 
Kelly Crowell 
SGA Secretary 



believe in it. Partly because of the 
way I was raised, and partly because 
I think it is killing someone. I 
wouldn't couldn't do it.*' 

Kathy Breedlove, a 4-1 from 
Coushatta-feels "If it would 
positively be detrimental to the 
woman's health, or to the child, 
then it would be acceptable." 

One of the most candid 
statements of all came from Joe 
Matheny, a sophomore from 
Shreveport. "I'm against abortion, 
most of the time. But in some in- 
stances, it may be necessary, such as 
cases of forced rape. Then it should 
be provided for. But as freely as 
birth control is available today, I 
don't think they abortions are 
necessary. I don't think girls should 
have abortions simply because of a 
good time one night or no self- 
restraint. I do believe that guys 
nowadays should have enough 
common sense and self-control to 
accept some of the responsibilities 
of modern-day dating." 

A Leesville senior, Darrell Gordy, 
was in favor of abortion-* 'I'm for 
it. It is a woman's right, why should 
she have to go through everything 
concerned with pergnancy especially 
if she has taken all the precautions, 
and still becomes pregnant?" 



One young man from Bossier wa$ 
torn in his decision. "It's morally 
wrong, but I've seen situations 
where it would save people a lot o[ 
grief-so it really depends upon th e 
situation." 

Chris Basco, a sophomore 
transfer student from Pinevilfe 
thought for a couple of minutes 
before phrasing her answer, 
"Personally, I'm against abortion! 
But a woman should have th* 
option to obtain one legally when it 
is neede. However, it cannot be a 
one-person decision. Both parties 
should discuss all of the options, 
and then decide what course of 
action to take." 

One Jonesboro junior felt that it 
"should be left up to the individual 
to choose." 

So it seems that most of the 
students polled are basically against 
abortion. Everyone surveyed, 
though, felt that extenuating cir- 
cumstances such as rape, incest, and 
endangering the life of either the 
mother or unborn child would be 
legitimate reasons for abtaining an 
abortion. 

But as was stated before, this is a 
very emotional issue, one that is 
very personal and hard to decide 
upon until perhaps faced with the 
situation. 



urr 



Sep 



c 



really caret 



relaxation of visitation hours. 

You can't really blame the Ad- 
ministration, they are the ruling 
power and are going to try and get 
away with what they can, but it is up 
to you not to let them get away with 
it. 

When will you realize that the 
university is supposed to be run for 
the students and not the ad- 
ministration. You are the ones that 
pay the exorbidant fees at 
registration. It is your money that 
goes to keep this university func- 
tioning, not the administration. 

Not until you people decide to 
back up what you believe, will 
anything change. One or two people 
can get up and propose a change 
and everybody will say that they're 
behind them. But when it comes 
down to the point of doing 
something about it nobodv wants to 

ExtraSauce 



An 

iceting 
jcretar 
hursda> 
to in: 
jjtiate n 
fficers 
ailed v 
kky 
ijtoches 
m B 
uge; : 
encer 
[reasure, 
tlican; 
Jtobyo 
jistorian 
: Leesvii 

New r 
:re Kin 
lidges, 
lerry 
ndsey, 
cquelin 
orell, ai 

get involved. And then the ad- jviembc 
ministration laugh up their sleeves L m j ast 
at us saying, "I knew those students j carri 
them to get|| lardj 

fginia 
itten F 

FM beg for people to send in their ^ 0WM ' 
opinion on any subject. As of this| a , Q i 
writing, the Sauce has only received ^| ey 
two letters, one from the SGA| ncy ' E 
president welcoming everybody -^ er 
back to school and the other from^ s j e ' H 
the general-manager of KNWDrI ns | ee 
FM. That's real student par^ggy 
ticipation. ;o nard 
It will not be until you people j^ ancy 
realize that it is going to take group,^ q 
backing to get any tvpe of change 
around here. But it is like the old 
saying, "If you are not part of the j 
solution, then you must be part of jnsors 



in 



didn't have it 
anything done." 
The Current Sauce and KNWD- 



mnie 
her, 
Lisa 



the problem 



How important is knowing 
foreign language to you? Did you 
know that with a language skill 
added to your other skills, you 
might double chances of getting the 
job you want? 

It is a proven fact that foreign 
language, especially Spanish is 
beneficial in the United States as it is 
today. There are now 20 million 
Spanish Americans, and that 
number is on the rise every day. 
That might tell you something about 
the importance of the Spanish 
language in the United States. The 
U.S. is currently the fourth largest 
Spanish-speaking country in the 
world today, and we're close to 
becoming bilingual. 

Now I know that when you are a 
young student selecting a college 
major, you certainly try to avoid a 
majpr that requires a set amount of 
foreign language courses. But you 
don't realize that by accepting the 
fact that you are required to take a 
foreign, preferably Spanish and 
more IMPORTANTLY Spanish, 
you are giving yourself a sort of 
"insurance" 



a 



■«m« M imMttiH 



lelle 

•.Coy 



R 



Si 



An important question is this. 
Why do our educational systems as 
a whole not require courses in 
Spanish? Go to Texas, of 
California, or Florida, and even 
parts of Louisiana, and see the 
number of Spanish-Americans that 
abide there. Almost a tenth of the 
total population of the U.S. is 
Spanish speaking. 

The result is that by our 
educational systems not requiring a 
set amount of Spanish courses, we 
are almost completely ignorant of 
the language, and in turn the 
cultural knowledge of other 
countries. 

Another question to ponder is 
why does Northwestern, and yes 
other state universities, require only pt. 20 
Liberal Arts majors to have a set U Killei 
amount of foreign language? & 26 
Doesn't anyone think that its im- icounte 
portant for an education major, or a t. 4 an( 
science and technology major, or t ] j a 
especially a business major to have a Itbad, a 
knowledge of a foreign language, 1. 3]' 
especially Spanish? 

Signed 

A concerned student 



Unio 



People 
(luestin] 

the 
J-s's tl 
Siedule I 



Since 1914 



^Serving NSU 

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Current Souce 

fUSPS 140460) 

EDITOR 
Doug Ireland 



ADVERTISING DIRECTOR 
David Stamey 
NEWS EDITOR 
David La Vera 
SPORTS EDITOR 
Buddy Wood 
ASST. SPORTS EDITOR 
Roger Rolon 

CAMPUS EDITOR 
Kathy Harrington 
PHOTOGRAPHER 

Dennis Tyler 
OFFICE MANAGER 
Diane Anderson 

Currant Sauc* la th. official publication o< tha 
atudant body of Northwaatant Stata Unhraralty In 
| Natchltochaa. Louiaiana. Tha nawapapar la *nter*d 
aj aa aacond claaa matter at tha Natchltochaa Poat 
I Office undar an act ol March 3, 1S79. 

I Currant Sauc. la pubUahad awary Tuaaday 
morning In tha fall and aprlng aamaater with tha 

■ ax caption of hoMdaya and Latino parloda, and bl- 

■ waakly during tha aummar aaaalon. ft la printed at 
I tha Natchltochaa Tlmaa, Highway 1 South, Nat- 
™ chltochaa, Louiaiana. 

| Editorial and bualnaaa offlcaa of tha Sauc* ara 

■ located In Room 225, Ana * Sclancaa Building. 
I Totephona numbara ara 357-5456 (editorial) and 357- 
| 6(74 (bualnaaa). 



BUSINESS MANAGER 
Karen Carr 
FOCUS EDITOR 
Michael W. Gallien 
LIFESTYLE EDITOR 
Sara Arledge 
CIRCULATION DIRECTOR j 




Keith Richards 
OPINION EDITOR 
Mary Beth Walls 
PHOTOGRAPHER 
Jerry Jones 
ADVISER 
Franklin I. Presson 

Opinion a **pr***ed in adltorlal eolumna ara aotay 
thoaa of tha writer and da not nacaaaartty l ap r a a ant 
tha »t*wpolHt of tha aoaatetetretaoia, faculty, atari . or 
• tud.nt body of Noithwaeteiii 

Lattara to th* adltor ara hirfted, and con- 
tribution* ara aafctted from atudant*, faculty. *""' 
admlnlaaratton, and from Mmtmt organlratlornr 
Lattara muat b* algnad and ba no mora than 500 
worda to bo conatdered for publication. Thay may ba 
on any aubtect or public flgura and muat not ba in 
any way alandaroua or llbaloua. Mama* will ba 
withheld upon raqueat 

Currant Sauc* r***rv*e tha right to adit tlx '•*■ 
tar* for (ournaiiaUc atyla and avail* bl* apaca. 

Sand poatal form number 3S79 to Currant Saue»- 
NSU, Natchltochaa, Louiaiana, 71457. 



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Current Sauce 



er was 
lorally 
ations 
lot o^m 
)n the 



Sept. 18, 1979 



Lifestyle 



Sara Arledge, Editor 



Page Five 



evili e 
inutej 
iswer 
irtion' 
s th« 
hen it 
i be a 
>arties 
'tions, 
se of 

that it 
vidua] 

f the 
gainst 
eyed, 
g cir- 
t, and 
;r the 
ild be 
ng an 

is is a 
iat is 
iecide 
h the 



Organizations 



NCAS 



An organizational 
iceting of the NCAS 
tcretarial group met 
Siursday night, September 
[to install officers and 
ytiate new members. The 
picers which were in- 
jalled were . : 
kky Batten 
hitoches; Vice 
tern Bellot 



President, 
of Nat- 
President, 
of Baton 
fcuge; Secretary, Sharon 
fencer of Lake Charles; 
leasure, Hattie Turner of 
fclican; Publicity, Janice 
jrobyof Keithville; 
istorian, Tina Cavanaugh 
Leesville. 



New members initiated 
: :re Kim Alston, Tammy 
; idges, Sherry Jackson, 
erry Foster, Laurie 
jdsey, Barbara Sanders, 
cqueline Bankes, Tina 
orell, and Cynthia Lewis. 

e Members of the group 
^ eves jpm last year that are still 
identSj carnpus are: Patti 

3 get illard, Elaine Bastedo, 



vlWD-, 
i their ; 
if this 
:eived 
SGA 



iginia Barnes, Becky 
itten, Pam Ballot. Cindy 
own, Ch^rvl Caldwell, 
fna Cavanaugh, Vickie 
fcrley, Gina Dobson, 
-jjncy Durden, Catherine 
^ od %ler, Marsha Graham, 

Jw°r?T sie Hamilton > Carlene 
inslee, Geneva Houston, 
par^ggy Kilgore, Linda 
anard. Karlette Metoyer. 
>eople ^ ancy p ierce) Doretha 
group, fe Sharon Spencer, 
hange t>nnie Thomas, Hattie 
te old-lner^ Martha Wallace, 
3fthe|) L i sa Wright. The 
art of linsors of NCAS are 
Telle Rue and Carol D. 
>JiCoy. 



till 

his. 
ns as 
:s in 
of 
even 
i the 
that 
if the 
5. is 

our 
ing a 
s, we 
it of 

the 
nher 

er is 
I yes 
only 
a set 
lage? 
; im- 
, or a 
r, or 
avea 
tage, 



SCEC 



Northwestern's Chapter 
of the Student Council for 
Exceptional Children 
started with a bang on Sept. 
6. 24 students attended 
along with their sponsor, 
Dr. Kirby Detraz, and 
another member of the 
Special Education staff, Dr. 
Tarol Michaelis. 

Mrs. Judy Viers spoke to 
the Chapter concerning the 
mentally handicapped and 
shared the joys and the 
sorrows of working with 
these children. Questions 
were answered and much 
new information was 
gained by the new S.C.E.C. 
members concerning these 
special children. 

Following the speaker, 
refreshments were served 
and the business of the 
chapter was discussed. 
Committees were set up and 
a project got underway 
concerning help to a student 
who has dyslexia and is 
unable to read the texts for 
his classes. Students from 
the chapter volunteered to 
help him record his books 
on a taperecorder. 

These are some of the 
things Northwestern's 
S.C.E.C. chapter is in- 
volved in. We encourage 
any students who are in- 
terested in the Special 
Education field and this 
includes all areas of Special 
Education, to join us at our 
next meeting on Oct. 4, at 8 
p.m. in Room 105C of the 
Teacher Education Center. 



NACUS 



The Northwestern 
Association Children Undu 
Six he lf1 its first meeting 
Sept. 10. Included in the 
business conducted was 
election of the 1979-80 
officers: Valine Sledge, 
president; Phyllis Dowden, 
vice-president; Margaret 
Miller, secretary; Cynthia 
Edmondson, treasurer; 
and Delaine Brown, 
reporter. The faculty ad- 
visor for the '79-80 school 
year is Mrs. Sadie Thomas. 



The chapter discussed 
attending a LACUS 
workshop for District 3 that 
is to be held Sept. 22 at the 
Teacher Educa- tion 
Center. Ideas for projects 
for the upcoming year were 
mentioned and various 
committee chairmen were 
appointed. Mrs. Thomas 
brought to the attention of 
the group that the Annual 
LACUS Conference would 
be held in noe at the 
Civic Center on Oct. 12 and 
13. Many of the members 
are also members of 
LACUS and plan to attend 
the conference. 




Northwestern State University's cheerleader 
squad for 1979-80 made its first public ap- 
pearance Saturday night during the NSU- 
Stephen F. Austin State University football 
game in Harry "Rags" Turpin Stadium at 
NSU. Members of the squad are. front row 



NACUS is a group for all 
persons concerned about 
the education of young 
children . The 
organizations purposes are 
to increase awareness of the 
needs and work for 
knowledge and un- 
derstanding of children 
under six in the state of 
Louisiana, both at school 
and at* home. It also 



provides opportunities for 
cooperation between 
parents, teachers, research 
workers, social workers, 
and other in the field. 

Phi Mu 

the Kappa Iota Chapter 
of Phi Mu welcomes two 
new pledges, Andrea Flores 
and Madeline Dranguet. 
Newly elected pledge of- 
ficers are: Alicia Haynes, 
president; Cindy Duke, 
vice- president; Teresa 
Spears, treasurer; Mary 
Harkey, secretary; Andrea 
Baumgardner, chaplain; 
and Peggy Thibodeaux, 
Junior Panhellenic 
delegate. 

Karen Murphey has been 
selected to sing with the 
Enter- tainers. Wendy Cox 
and Karen Carr are 
nominees for the 
Homecomine Court. 



State of the 



by Ron Thomas 

Union Board President 




People are constantly 
pesting movie schedules 
J the coming semester, 
frs's the SUGB movie 
fedule for this fall, 
ft. 20 and 21 Rollerball 
M Killer Elite. 

ft. 26 and 27 Close 
'counters of the Third. 
J. 4 and 5 Gator. 
% 11 and 12 The Good, 
.'bad, and the ugly. 
P- 31 Carrie and Short 
wrors. 

K 8 and 9 The Pink 
p*. — 



Panther. 

Nov. 15 and 16 One Flew 
Over the Cuckoo's Nest. 
Nov. 29 and 30 20,000 
Leagues Under the Sea. 
Dec. 6 and 7 Rocky. 

All movies except 
"Carrie" will be at 7:30 
p.m. in Keyser Auditorium. 
"Carrie" will be at 8:00 
p.m. in the Student Union 
Ballroom. 

Next week I'll talk about 
the SUGB's version of the 
Gong Show. 



Sometime during the 
week, the wooden welcome 
signs placed at the front 
gate by Delta Zeta, Sigma 
Sigma, Sigma, Phi Mu, ana 
Sigma Kappa were 
removed. Anyone who has 
any information leading to 
the recovery of these signs, 
please contact Camille 
Hawthorne at 357- 6511 in 
the Student Union. 
Panhellenic Coiincil 

ipipipipipipipipip 




School is back in full swing 
with homework and studying 
and lectures and tests and labs 
and reports and , 



Escape from all the hustle and bustle at the quaintest 
gift shop in town. 






Featuring James Avery Jewelry No. 6 Ducournau Square 

Front Street 
10% Discount for all NSU Students 



AUTtioRizet) DeMeR of 
SJg James AveRy, jeweLR? 

'0 . Jib. 6 

c Ducotu»tau 
318-357 8328 Squaw 




Phi Mus will follow the 
Demons to Arlington, Tex. 
on Sept. 22 for the game 
there. While in Texas the 
chapter plans a visit to Six 
Flags. 

On Sept. 15 the Phi Mus 
participated in the Senator 
Kelly Campaign Rally. 
Also on Sept 15 the chapter 
joined with other sororities 
on campus and sold patron 
stickers for Christmas 
Festival. 

Sigma Kappa 

Delta Mu chapter of 
Sigma Kappa is proud to 
welcome Barbara Babin, 
Susan Bigger, Lynn Bunn, 
Vern Guidroz, Angela 
Guillory, Maria Hunt, Lou 
Manuel, Becky Michel, 
Nancy Pierce, Donna 
Procell, and Stephanie 
Rachal into our sister- 
hood. Our new pledges and 
actives attended pledging 



NSU Cheerleaders 

from left, Diane McKellar of Bossier City, 
Susan Sands of Bossier City, Leon Potter of 
Shreveport, Regina Denise Young of Nat- 
chitoches. Top row, Wendy Wybel of 
Opelousas, Lisa Larrimer of Gretna, Diane 
Adams of Alexandria and Antonio Her- 
nandez, New Orleans, 
ies on August 25 Ranch and collected money 





LEVI'S 
DENIM 
BELL 
JEANS 

LEVI'S" Bell Bottom 
Blues in all cotton, 
heavyweight denim. 
Look and feel better 
with each wearing. 
And. of course. 
LEVI'S' denims 
wear and wear. 
LEVrS"-the 
first name 
in Jeans. 



Natchitoches Finest Dept. Store 
Mon., Thurs. & Fri. 9-8 p.m. 
Tues., Wed. & Sat. 9-6 p.m. 
Dixie Plaza Shopping Center 



ceremon 
and afterwards attended 
services at the First Baptist 
Church of Natchitoches. A 
Barbeque was given by Mr. 
and Mrs. Jim Johnson in 
honor of our new pledges. 

Our chapter has been 
active in several service 
projects this semester. We 
have participated in the 
Muscular Dystrophy 
Carnival at Del Acres 



for the Natchitoches 
Christmas Festival Patron 
Drive. 

Jeri Bagley recieved a 
scholarship at the Miss 
Texas pageant for non-semi 
finalist talent award. Beth 
Nicolle and Becky Wood 
were selected to attend a 
Collegiate Officer Training 
school in Denver Co. Lana 
Anderson and Julie Parker 
have recently become 



members of the election 
board. Mary Van 
Speybroeck was invited to 
join the Purp le Jac kets 
organization. .AiflMMtoat 
and Julie PaflfW STere 
selected to be on the 
homecoming ballot. 

Pledge of the week is 
Angela Guillory. Sunshine 
is Lana Anderson. 

We are looking forward 
to a great fall semester at, 
NSU. . 



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Two Birthday Specials 
from the Colonel 



Celebrate the Colonel's 
89th Birthday 




Kentucky 
fried Ckicke 




Offer 
_ Good 
; Through 
■ Sept. 30th 

|No Coupon Necessary] 



Snack Box 



2 pieces of Chicken, 
potatoes and gravy, 
and one hot roll 



(Reg.M 45 ) 



89 



Nine-piece Bucket 

1 pint cole slaw, 

1 pint mashed potatoes, 

Vi pint gravy, 

6 hot rolls 



(Reg. $ 7 35 ) 



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Page 6, CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday, September 18, 1979 





Wommack 



Pickett 



Stamey 



SGA Class Senator Candidates 



(Editor's note: Every time an 
election rolls around and candidates 
get ready to write their statements 
for the Sauce, we always seem to 
run into a communcation problem. 
We tell the candidates not to exceed 
a set number of words, but they 
always do anyway. We thought if 
we upped the length of the 
statements from 50 to 75 words, we 
might eliminate the problem. We 
were wrong. 

Most of the candidates were very 
considerate, and carefully counted 
their words. Some either didn't, or 
couldn't, count too well. We went 
back and almost cut the guilty 
parties' statements off in mid- 
sentence, but at the last moment we 
decided that would be tacky. In- 
stead, we just entirely eliminated the 
final sentence when a writer went 
over the 75 work limit. You won't 
be able to tell who did exceed the 
limit and who didn't, except that 
some of the long statements sound 
sort of halfway finished. 

Enough said about that. These 
statements are the only ones we 
received before our deadline. The 
pictures were supplied to us by the 
SGA, and were taken by the NSU 
photo lab). 



MELISSA MILLER 
I would appreciate your voie for Sophomore Class 
Senator because I feel (hat since this is my third semesrer at 
NSU, 1 am belter qualified to serve you. I am familiar with 
(he school and would handle the situations that arise fairly. 
My main concern is towards the students of NSU. So with 
your help, your voice will be heard in the studeni govern- 
ment of Northwestern. 

SUSANNE CRAWFORD 
Hello, freshmen Demons! I'm Susanne Crawford, a 
candidate for SGA Senator. You chose wisely in atiending 
NSU. and will again in selecting your representatives to 
SGA. I feel my Studeni Council experience in high school 
qualifies me fo$ this role. So when you vole on Sepi. 19, I 
hope you eleci me, Susanne Crawford, for SGA Freshman 
Senator. Thank you. 

SHERRIE MATRON 
I'm Sherne Matison and I would like to represent you. the 
sophomore class, here at NSU. As your Senator. I would 
dedicaie my time to working with the Student Governing 
Board and in keeping with the Student's best interest. When 
you vote, please remember me, Sherrie Matison. for 
sophomore Senaior. 



HELENE MORGAN 
I have been actively involved in SGA since elementarv 
school and while in high school held the office of secretary 
treasurer. I believe I have the necessary leadership abilities 10 
be an effective class senator, and I am willing 10 work for 
you as well as the entire student body. Please put your faith 
in me and I'll work to make this the year of the Demon. 

ANTHONY BUTLER 
I. Anthony Butler, do not seek the position of Class 
Senator because there is a vacancy. I'm seeking the position 
because I feel I can best represent the Senior Class in the 
SGA. I pledge myself to give the senior clan a stronger voice 
in the Senate. Thank you. 

KEITH RICHARDS 
I, Keith Richards, feel that I have the qualifications to run 
for Freshman Class Senator. My experience in high school 
gave me great preparation for a job of this type. Since I have 
been at NSU, I can see that all students are not satisfied, but 
I will work to better living for al regardless of race. 

SANDRA CARNAHAN 
A university operates as well as its students work together 
with its faculty and administration. Since the student 
government is our chance to make changes and improve, we 
need people who are willing to work and help make these 
changes. With your support I will help to change and better 
our campus. 

BOBBY BOULLION 
To be a good senator one must be willing to give time, 
effort, and do his best to stay informed on issues and aware 
of student opinions. If elected I would do my best in those 
areas. 

MIKE CALAMAR1 
My name is Mike Calamari and I am running for the office 
of Freshman Class Senator. One of my reasons for seeking 
this office is my interest in government. This interest is so 
strong that I have chosen Political Science as my college 
major. But the main reason I want to be your senator is to 
serve our school. Remember working together we will all 
win: vote Mike Calamari--Freshman Class Senator. 

DALE HERNANDEZ 
Hello Freshman Demon Fans! I am Dalia Hernandez and 
I am running for Freshman Class Senator. I know you want 
a qualified person and I feel that I can do that job for you. 
During High School I was president of the Spanish Club for 
three years and was on the committees to work for our class 
socials. I would consider it a pleasure and a honor to serve as 
SGA Freshman Senator. 

JUDI ABRUSLEY 
Some of the things I hope to accomplish by being 
Freshman Class Senator are letting the students know ihat 
any thing they want done or changed wilt be considered. I 
also want to do as much as possible to benefit the faculty as 
well as the students. Most of alt I want to be a part in seeing 
that NSU is one of the best schools in La. 

STAN SCROGGINS 
I am running for Junior Class Senator and would ap- 
preciate any support the juniors here could give me. I am 
from Gretna, La and majoring in accounting. I am currently 
pledging Kappa Sigma fraternity. I've been here for 2 years 
now and would appreciate the chance to serve on the SGA , 



JEWEL CROW 
Sophomores thank you for the support you gave me as I 
represented you as Fresman Senator. Again I am back to say 
I am best qualified for the job as Sophomore senator, to 
serve you and NSU with NEW and Better ideas, due to the 
experience of being a former SGA Senator. Remember you 
cannot lose with the stuff I use. Jewel Crow SGA 
Sophomore candidate. Al! votes greatly appreciated. 

LISA WRIGHT 
I have decided, as a senior, this office of Senior SGA 
Senator would be the best way for me to add my con- 
tributions to NSU. I major in Secretarial Administration 
with a minor in Business Administration. I have a great 
interest to fulfill the obligations awarded to this job. As a 
senior, a member of the Greek System, and a concerned 
student, I will work for the students and also for the bet- 
terment of Northwestern. 



REGINA YOUNG 
Dedication. Determination and Desire! Just words right? 
Wrong! These words carry the power and the punch 
necessary to describe the motive behind my seeking the office 
of class senator. I'm Regina Young, a Pre-Med major and a 
fired-up Demon! I have earned 19 hr. and a 3.7 average. 
Leadership and ambition represent important characteristics 
of a dynamic Senaior, I know these characteristics mark my 
valuable assets. 

KENNY COX 

My name is Kenny Cox. I am a Sr. in Agri-Business with a 
concentration in Business. I'm a resident of Coushatta. La. I 
am running for Class Senator because I would like to give 
pari of my time to change things for the NSU students. I 
would also like to see the campus get more involved in the 
campus activities. 1 know some of the Student's problems 
and wants, because, I've some of these problems. 

WENDY WYBLE 
My name is Wendy Wyble, I'm from Opetousas, La., and 
was a member of the Student Government Association in 
high school. I would like to be elected Sophomore Class 
Senator because I enjoy working with people and doing 
things to help the school. I'd really like to represent the 
Sophomore class at NSU. 

D1ANNA KEMP 
My name is Dianna Kemp and I'm a sophomore Fashion 
Merchandising Major from Haughion. I have served on the 
SGA spirit committee for the past two years and I would like 
to get more involved in NSU by representing the sophomore 
class as Senator. Your assistance in helping me reach my 
goal is greatly appreciated. 

JOE STAMEY 
1 would like to lake this opportunity to announce my 
candidacy for SGA Freshman Class Senate. I am an ac- 
counting major treasurer of the Kappa Sigma fall pledge 
class. As a native of Natchitoches, I am very familiar with 
Northwestern and it's students. Our SGA will continue to be 
great only if concerned and diligent students are willing to 
work. If elected, I will strive to honor these promises to the 
best of my ability. 

PAM YOUNG 
I am Pam Young, a senior at NSU. majoring in Physical 
Education. I am actively involved in Phi Mu Fraternity and 
hopefully can become involved in the SGA where I can help 
better trie student body. Your vote and support -greatly 
appreciated. 

DENNIS MCCLUNG 
Hello, my name is Dennis McClung and 1 am running for 
the office of Jr. Class Senator. I am a Junior majoring in 
Industrial Technology and an active member of the Kappa 
Sigma Fraternity. Serving on the SGA since March as Jr. 
Class Senaior I have worked hard and know the job of Jr. 
Class Senator. I have enjoyed serving the students of NSU 
and I would like the honor and privilege to continue serving 
you. 

STEVEN BRADLEY 
Hetlo NSU Students. I am Steven Bradley running for 
Freshman SGA Senator. As a lomg time resident of Nat- 
chitoches I felt 1 could help the student body because of my 
knowledge of the community. I have been very active in the 
community and in high school activities. My decisions are 
always made wiih an open mind, always listening io both 
sides of an issue. I would appreciate your suppori. 



LEIGH WOMMACK 
I am Leigh Wommack from Natchitoches. I'm running 
for Freshmen Class Senaior. I would like of get involved at 
NSU and work with other students io help Northwestern 
continue to be a fine university. If elected I will do my best 
to represent the Freshman Class. Your vote and suppori will 
be appreciated. 

VICKIE SMITH 

Everyone, including myself, is always complaining about 
NSU and the way it is being governed. I am announcing my 
candidacy for Sr. Class Senator. So instead of complaining; 
I, Vickie Smith, can take an active part in improving our 

school. 

I am a Senior majoring in accounting wiih a 3.04 overall 
GPA. Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Mu Fraiernity, and SUGB 
social activities are the organizations of which I am a part. 



LYNN KEES 

If elected as Senior Class Senator. I would try to serve the 
studeni body as a whole to the best of my ability. I am now a 
4-1 Senior in the school of education, a two year member of 
the Kappa Sigma Frat, past member of Current Sauce staff, 
also past member SUGB governing board, and also NSU 
Track team. I've attended NSU for four years and have seen 
the pros and cons of the studeni body. 

SCOTT SLEDGE 
My name is Scott Sledge. I am from Hammond, 
Louisiana, and I am running for Freshman Class Senaior. At 
ihe present lime I am taking part in the Presidential 
Leadership Program. 1 would be honored to be selected as a 
freshman representative of the Student government. 

RUSSELL WILLIAMS 
My name is Russell Blaine Williams and I am running for 
Freshman Senaior. During my high school career I was very 
active in clubs and organizations. Working with these clubs 
and organizations gave me leadership abilities that I feel can 
now be put to use for the Freshmen at NSU. If 1 did noi 
know I could do the best job for you, I would not be run- 
ning. The choice is simple. 

GISELE PROBY 

I. Gisele Proby, am running for Sr. Class Senator. I am 
expecting the support of ihose students who believe in action 
and change. Being your senator I promise to continue 
monitoring your needs and desires. By doing this I can relate 
your problems to the rest of the board. 

My past experience as Jr. Class Senator has allowed me io 
seek out your needs and represent them in meetings. 

ANGELA DOGENS 
I Angela Dogens feel that I possess the qualifications to 
serve as Junior Class Senator. Because of my previous ex- 
perience on the Studeni Governing Boards and my training 
in Leadership, I know I can execute the job well. Here ai 
Northwestern, I have served on the SUGB. SGA and par- 
ticipated as a leader in other functioning organizations. My 
concerns as Junior Senator will be for ihe Students. 

TINA MORELL 
If I am elected Senaior, 1 promise to carry a voice for you. 
the siudenis. 1 am concerned aboui the problems we have 
and want io do something about ii and if I am elected 1 will 
do my best for you and Northwestern itself. I would ap- 
preciate your vote and your confidence in me. 



MARK MANUEL 
I promise that if I am elected SGA Junior Senaior. I will 
uphold the great tradition of studeni government. I will 
bring a strong voice and new ideas lo help improve Nor- 
thwestern. I will listen to the siudent cries of dissatisfaction, 
and bring them to the attention of NSU itself. I would ap- 
preciate your vote and confidence. 



SUSAN SANDS 
I. Susan Sands, am a Freshman nursing major, a member 
of Sigma Sigma Sigma Sorority, and a Northwestern 
Cheerleader. Throughout my life I have been actively in- 
volved in government organizations and would sincerely tike 
to represeni your views as Freshman Class Senator. Please 
consider me when you go lo vole. 



MELODY SPROWL 
Freshmen Demons, I already seem to feel the spirit of 
involvement here at NSU. Having been a participant in 
siudent council at Bolton High School as well as a Senior 
Class Officer, I feel I have the basic experience to uphold the 
responsibility of Freshman Class Senator. Currently at 
Northwestern, I have already gotten involved in both the 
Cane River Belles and the Freshman Leadership Program 
where I have already learned many leadership qualities. 

KEVIN BARTHOLOMEW 
I, Kevin Bartholomew, am a sophomore Pre-mcdicine 
major, an active member of Kappa Sigma Fraternity and a 
member of NSU 's Supreme Court. My main concern is to be 
honesi, hard-working, and open-eared lo all of you on any 
problems or complaints that you may have. With these 
qualifications and my sincere belief in NSU, I hope that you 
will consider me for your next representative as Sophomore 
Class Senator. 



1979 Northwestern Homecoming Court Nominees 





Zina Curlee 



Wendy Cox 



Kelly Crowell 



Barbie Jenkins 



Lauri Lindsey 



Lou Manuel 



Tern 



yrrent Sauce 



Sports 

„«t iq iqiq Page Seven 

jept.l5,iy/y Buddy Wood, Editor & 



Philibert, Liles prove to be 
Too much as Demons down SFA 




Demon paydirt 



fenny Philibert is about to receive 
Itngratulations from teammate 
larry Rubin after he scored the 
lemons first touchdown in a 27-21 
iin over Stephen F. Austin, 
hilibert was instrumental in the 



Demon win as he accounted for 
three NSU TD's. NSU's Demon 
mascot looks on in approval after 
the score. (NSU photo by Don 
Sepulvado) 




b> Buddy \\ ood 
Sauce Sports Editor 

For a wide receiver who played only 
sparingly lasi year, and for a quarterback who 
was deemed loo small to play college football. 
Randy Liles and Kenny Philibert. have certainly 
quieted the critics. 

Philibert and Liles connected on touchdow n 
passes of 22 and 34 yards plus a two-point 
conversion as the Northwestern Demons 
defeated the Stephen F. Austin Lumberjacks 
27-21 in a game that was marred by 20 
penalties, 13 of which went against NSU, much 
to Chief Caddo's displeasure. The Demon win 
allowed the big Indian, the winner's prize, to 
remain at NSU at least another year. 

Philibert also scored the first Demon 
touchdown on a two-yard run with nine 
minutes to go in the first quarter after Darrell 
Toussaint recovered a fumble by SFA quar- 
terback Herby Baker at the Lumberjack sixteen 
yard-line. Philbert's run came on a third and 
goal situation and gave the Demons an early 6-0 
lead after the point after kick failed. 

SFA then marched 85 yards in a brilliant 16- 
play drive that was climaxed by a one-yard dive 
by Paul Hood on fourth down to take the lead. 
The big play in the drive was a twenty-nine yard 
pass interference penalty whistled against the 
Demons that gave the 'Jacks a first and goal at 
the NSU 7-yard line. 

Philibert then found Liles in the left corner 
of the end zone four minutes later for the duo's 
first TD connection which recaptured the lead 
for the Demons at 13-7. The 22-yard pass play 
capped a short 35-yard drive in just three plays 
that was set up after a short punt of only 26 
yards by SFA's Ricky Kinsey. The 'Jacks had 
been driven back deep into their own territory 
when punt returner Mark Riggs bobbled and 
chased an NSU punt all the way back to the 
Axmen eight-yard line. 

Riggs' pursuit of the bouncing ball resulted 
in a 75-yard punt for Demon Barry Rubin, who 
is punting regularly for the first time ever at 



Wood Working \ Wright defensive star 



NSU. The kick stands as a new school record, 
wiping out a 72-yard punt by Theophile Scott 
against Ouachita in 1941 . 

The Demons scored again 45 seconds later 
when tailback Mark Schroeder took a pitchout 
at the 12-yard line and dashed in for the score. 
NSU got the ball on another fumble by Baker 
which" was forced by a strong hit from 
linebacker David Wright, who was in on a 
team-high 16 tackles, and recovered by James 
Lilley. Schroeder's burst gave the Demons a 19- 
7 halftime lead. 

The Lumberjacks, whose record dropped to 
1-1 with' the loss, did manage to shut dow n 
explosive Joe Delaney, who could muster only 
35 yards on 16 carries. Delaney threatened to 
break one on several occasions, but his longest 
run from scrimmage turned out to be only 12 
yards, not a typical Joe D. statistic. 

"We hurt ourselves badly with penalties and 
a lot of that is because we didn't play with 
intensity throughout the game," said head 
coach A.L. Williams. "We will have to cut 
down on our penalties, but 1 am very happy 
with the win. SFA is a much better team than 
the one we faced last season, especially their 
defensive unit." 

The 'Jacks got into gear and threatened to 
make it close on the first possession of the 
second half. They took the kickoff and mar- 
ched 61 yards to the Demon 13, aided by a 19- 
yard pass interference penalty, but Doug 
Loafman's 31 -yard field goal attempt went 
awry to snuff out the scoring threat. 

However, nine minutes later, after the two 
teams had exchanged punts, the Texans 
marched 62 yards in nine plays capped by a 15- 
yard touchdown sweep off left tackle by Mike 
Olle, his first marker of the night. Again the 
Demons aided the SFA cause with two major 
penalties, the latter coming on a late hit that 
gave the 'Jacks a first down on an unsuccessful 
third and two attempt from the 29-yard line. 

The Demons then marched straight down the 
field in 13 plays that covered 73 yards to up 
their lead to 27-14 when Philibert hit Liles for 



the pair's second TD effort, then hit Randy for 
the two-point conversion. 

SFA hurt their cause in that particular drive, 
as they committed two costly major penalties 
when the Demons had third and fourth down 
situations. Both penalties kept the NSU drive 
alive. 

The teams again exchanged punts before the 
'Jacks went 49 yards for their final score, a one- 
yard run by Olle with three minutes left. The 
Choppers then tried an on-side kick which 
failed to go the required 10 yards, and the 
Demons had the ball and, consequently, the 
game. Philibert and Co. kept the ball on the 
ground and ran out the clock on a frustrated 
SFA defensive unit. 

SFA head coach Charles Simmons summed 
up his team's frustrations. "We had too many 
turnovers in the first half and not enough 
execution. We had expected a tough ball game, 
and that's exactly what we got." 

FINAL STATISTICS 

First downs 
Rushes-yards 
Passing yards 
Return yardage 
Passes 

Total offense 
Punts 

Fumbles-lost 
Penalties-yards 

SCORING SUMMARY 
Stephen F. Austin 7 7 7 -21 
Northwestern 6 13 8 -27 
NSU-Kenny Philibert 2 run (kick failed) 
SFA-Paul Hood 1 run (Doug Loafman kick) 
NSU-Randy Liles 22 pass from Philibert (Dale 
Quickel kick) 

NSU-Mark Schroeder 12 run (kick failed) 
SFA-MikeOUe 15 run (Loafman kick) 
NSU-Liles 31 pass from Philibert (Liles pass 
from Philibert) 

SFA-Olle 1 run (Loafman kick) 
Attendance 1 1,207 



SFA 


NSU 


22 


13 


64-179 


41-125 


79 


101 


11 


-1 


5-14-0 


8-17-0 


258 


226 


6-40 


7-47 


5-2 


1-1 


7-77 


13-173 



I 
I 

with Buddy Wood 

. I 

Chief Caddo: only a legend? 



A.L. happy with opening win 



, Well, the Demons were able to hold on 
\ Chief Caddo for another year after 
iturday night's win over Stephen F. 
justin. Most of you are probably saying 
Who the heck is Chief Caddo"? 
lopefully, by the time you finish reading 
(enext few lines, you will know. But still 
iu may not care. 

Chief Caddo is a legendary 7-foot-6 
©den Indian who is the symbol of 
:tory in the football series betwenn NSU 
d SFA. The 260-pound statue, who is 
retly known for his intelligence in 
tball strategy, was born in 1961. He 
presents both schools since each is 
ated in a town with an Indian name 
id rich in historical backgrounds. 
It was agreed by both schools in '61 
t the loser of thai year's battle would 
it a tree from its own campus, and the 
Inner would have the responsibility of 
living a wooden Indian carved from the 
I- The Demons won that contest 35-19, 
: id so the tradition began. 

Harold Green of Logansport, a 
'■ nowned wood carver, accepted the 
allenge of working on the log, which 
is and still is his largest carving attempt, 
ter three months and an estimated 250 
m-hours, the legendary Chief Caddo 
« finished. 

Northwestern also captured the '62 
*ne against SFA at State Fair Stadium, 
the Chief made the trip back to the 
1 Student Union, where he spent the 
•of that year. 

The Chief is not as quiet as everyone 
ks. Although he is usually seen in his 
tely position in NSU's Prather 
'Hseum, he did find time to make some 
dlines for himself in 1977. The humble 
ian threatened to take over the public 
ess system at Lumberjack Stadium 
ng the football contest. He was 
Orted upset about the extremely 
npy ride from NSU to SFA, and also 
>ut the lack of "cute squaws" along 
ay. 

nee the Chief was so upset, SFA 
1 officials were forced to arrange for 
I security, and also had to acquire 
services of a renowned tree surgeon in 
; the Chief was injured in a possible 
■ffle. It was also rumored that a band 
fowdy SFA students had planned to 
fase termites on the Chief, so an ex- 
Ninator also had to be called in just in 
"the Chief was attacked. 

recently talked to the highly 
ionated Indian, who has spent only 
* years of his life on the SFA campus 
r Lumberjack wins in 1963, 1974, and 
S. He seemed to still be upset about his 
tment there, and he clearly stated that 
was his home. 

was treated so terribly up there. 
y wouldn't even feed me good," the 
|f stated last week. "1 lost over 10 
nds up there in '75. I was given a 
[ket of water daily, and a teaspoon of 
Mlizer weekly, which isn't enough to 
anyone alive, what with all those 
'^id Lumberjacks running around up 
e continued. 



The Chief has an uncanny knowledge 
of football, but seems to have had a hard 
time communicating with the coaches 
since they have moved their offices from 
the Coliseum to the new Fieldhouse. The 
Big One also showed his displeasure 
concerning this issue. 

"I really am kind of upset about not 
being assigned an office in the 
Fieldhouse," Chief Caddo revealed. 
"The coaches used to depend on my 
extreme intelligence in tight situations 
they might be faced with," the Chief 
uttered modestly, "but I guess they feel 
my advice didn't accomplish much in the 
past. I'm also upset that I only get at- 
tention during this one week of the year, 
because everyone knows wooden Indians 
cannot live on varnish alone, or 
something like that, "he stated. 

It seems there are only a few people 
who have been around as long as the 
chief. One of those people is Gene 
Knecht, father of NSU fullback Brett 
Knecht, who has now stepped up into the 
position of Coordinator of Plant 
Maintenance at the University after 
manning the job of defense coordinator 
for many years. Knecht is one of the 
Chief's closest friends, and his reason for 
his fondness of the chief lies in the fact 
that "The Chief never interrupted me 
while I was talking," Knecht commented. 

The Chief also told me that there were 
several advantages of having to remain in 
the Coliseum. 

"Its relatively quiet during the day, and 
besides 1 get to see Pat Nolen and her 
Lady Demon basketball players," Chief 
Caddo replied with a sheepish grin. 
"Everyone knows Tynes Hildebrand 
never had a great pair of legs." 

Chief Caddo is relatively quiet during 
the year, until the time comes to play 
SFA. But you never know when you 
might hear from him in a strange way. He 
was reported jogging one evening along 
Chaplain's Lake, but nobody has seemed 
to believe that either. 



by Roger Rolon 
Asst. Sports Editor 

Moments after the 
Demons won their season 
opener 27-21 from Stephen 
F. Austin, head coach A.L. 
Williams rejoiced: "I am 
very happy with the win, 
Stephen F. Austin is a much 
better team than the one we 
faced last season, especially 
their defensive unit. They 
really shut us off for most 
of the second half." 

The home victory was the 
Demons' fourth victory in a 
row against the Lum- 
berjacks but it proved to be 
an uphill battle. Penalties 
were marked off against the 
Demons 13 times for 173 
yards. Williams pinpointed 
a lack of intensity as the 
reason for the mental 
mishaps. He added, "We 
will have to cut down on 
our penalties as we move 
into later games this 
season." 

Two of Saturday's 
outstanding players also 
suggested that more ef- 
ficient play would be 
necessary in future games. 
Junior wide receiver Randy 
Liles, who was instrumental 
in the victory, caueht two 



■II 



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NOW PLAYING! 



PETER ALAN 

falk The ARK,N 



passes for 56 yards and two 
touchdowns. He was happy 
he made the big catches but 
quickly added that he still 
needs a lot of work on his 
pass patterns. Liles com- 
mented, "The offense was 
erratic at times." 

Senior David Wright, a 
starter at linebacker this 
season (he started at 
defensive end last season) 
was in on 16 tackles (10 
unassisted) to lead the 
Demon defensive unit. 
Wright also realized that 
more defensive work was 
needed before next week's 
clash with Texas Arlington. 
David stated, "It was fun 
playing the new position 
but 1 made a few 
mistakes." Somehow I 
think his "mistakes" were 
cancelled out by his two 
sacks of Lumberjack 
quarterback Herby Baker 
which totaled minus 21 
yards. His two big plays 
helped spark a 19-7 Demon 
halftime lead. Wright also 
broke up one pass and 
forced a fumble. 

Shreveport native Kenny 
Philibert guided NSU to its 
third straight season 
opening victory as , he 
connected on 8 of 16 passes 
for 101 yards and two 
touchdowns. The 5-9, 170 
pound senior declared 



"good team unity" helped 
secure the win despite the 
number of penalties. 

Northwestern had 
problems with its running 
game as they were held to 
125 yards on 41 carries. 
"All Louisiana" back Joe 
Delaney, the junior from 
Haughton was held to 35 
yards rushing on 16 carries. 
Delaney's sophomore 
season produced 945 yards 
on the ground including 299 
yards in a state record 
setting performance against 
Nicholls State. NSU's line 
will be tested this year as 
only one returning starter, 
Fred Galloway, is back. 

The Demons' kicking 
game must also improve. 
Two of three extra point 
attempts were missed 
Saturday night. The extra 
points will become more 
important in a close con- 
test. The punting game was 
very good, though, as Barry 
Rubin punted seven times 
for a 47.1 yard average. 
Rubins' longest effort of 75 
yards was good enough to 
set a new Demon record. 
The old record was 72 yards 
set by Theophile Scott 
verses Ouachita in 1941. 
Rubin should be ranked 
high nationally in the 
punting department this 
week. 



*4 





Got it 

NSU wide receiver Randy Liles clutches this 
pass during the Demons' win over SFA. Liles' 
reception was good for a touchdown, one of 
two TD's he scored in the contest. (NSU 
photo by Don Sepulvado). 




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Page 8, CURRENT SAUCE, Monday, September 13, 1979 



This 
Weekend's 
Games 





Roger Rolon 



NSU 
at 

Tax. Arlington 


UTA 

28-17 


UTA 
24-13 


UTA 
24-10 


NSU 
21-17 


NSU 
21-17 


Rica 
al 

UNI 


LSU 
38-18 


LSU 
31-10 


LSU 
28-13 


LSU 
21-3 


LSU 
42-10 


La.Tach 

al 
Lamar 


Tech 
34-24 


Tech 

17-13 


Tech 
28-17 


Tech 
14-13 


Tech 
14-7 


Northeast 
at 

McNeese 


McNeese 

20-10 


McNeese 

21-7 


McNeese 

20-17 


McNeese 
14-13 


NLU 

21-17 


Tulane 
at 

TCU 


Tulane 
30-6 


Tulane 

35-3 


Tulane 
28-14 


Tulane 
24-17 


Tulane 
24-7 


Fla. AM 
at 

Qrambllng 


Fla. AM 
33-28 


Fla. AM 
24-21 


Fla. AM 
21-20 


Qrambllng 


Grambling 
14-13 


Nicholls St. 
at 

Troy St. 


Troy St. 
13-10 


Nicholls 
10-7 


Nicholls 
13-10 


Nicholls 
17-14 


Nicholls 
21-7 


Baltimore 
at 

Pittsburgh 


Pitts. 
31-16 


Pitts. 
35-13 


Pitts. 
27-10 


Pitts. 
28-7 


Pitts. 
24-14 


New Orlaana 
at 

San Francieo 


Saints 
27-14 


Saints 
24-17 


Saints 
24-10 


San Fran. 
24-17 


Saints 
24-17 


San Diego 
at 

New England 


New Englend 

24-21 


San Diego 
28-24 


New England 
27-24 


San Diego 
35-24 


San Diego 
35-31 


Sea eon 
Records 


8-2 
.800 


6-4 

.600 


7-3 
.700 


7-3 
.700 


7-3 
.700 




Dr. Ray Baumgardner 



Ted Reeves 

Guest 




Open hole 

It will take a lot of open holes like this one if 
the Demons are to defeat UTA this weekend. 
Kenny Phiiibert is shown here handing off to 
speedster Joe Delaney, who must also come 
throught with a good effort. (NSU photo by 
Don Sepulvado) 

Jim Lee wins CS-PI 
Football Contest 




Demons travel to face UTA 



by Buddy Wood 
Sauce Sports Editor 

Northwestern's Demons 
try to make it two in a row 
this Saturday night when 
they travel to Arlington, 
Tex. to battle with the 
Movin' Mavericks of the 
University of Texas- 
Arlington. The Demons are 
coming off a 27-21 win over 
traditional rival Stephen F. 
Austin, while UTA will be 
trying to rebound after a 
19-14 loss to North Texas 
St. 

The Mavericks, who had 
a 5-6 record last season, are 
led offensively by All- 
Southland Conference 
quarterback Roy Dewalt, 
who was named the SLC's 
Offensive Player of the 
Year last year. Dewalt 
rushed for over 800 yards 
and passed for over 850 
more to lead the Mavs in 
both categories. He also led 
the SLC in total offense 
with 155 yards per game. 

UTA head coach Bud 
Elliot returns his entire 
offensive backfield which 
ranked third nationally last 
season in rushing offense. 
Elliot's Wishbone quartet 



mm 



Jim Lee won first place in 
the first Current Sauce- 
Pizza Inn football contest 
last week. Lee, a senior 
from DeRidder, is the 
winner of a large pizza from 
Pizza Inn. Second place in 
the contest went to Keith 
Hinkley, a drafting major 
from New Orleans. Hinkley 
receives a meduim pizza for 
his second place entry. 

Winning a small pizza is 
third place finisher Michael 



powered for 306 yards a 
game on the ground to 
finish behind only 
Oklahoma and Nebraska. 

The Demons, who fell 30- 
7 at UTA's Craven Field 
last season, will have to 
stop the powerful ground 
game which rolled up 481 
yards in last year's game. 
The Mavs put two runners 
over the 100-yard barrier in 
that contest with four 
different rushers scoring 
touchdowns. 

NSU's defensive troops 
are led by senior linebacker 
David Wright, who was in 
on 16 tackles and also 
forced a fumble against 
SFA last weekend. Another 
senior linebacker, Ben 
Loper, and tackle Bob 
McGraw were both in on 10 
tackles to exemplify the 
swarming Demon defense. 

Offensively, the Demons 
are led by senior quar- 
terback Kenny Phiiibert, 
who was eight for 16 
passing for 101 yards 
against Stephen F. Austin, 
but more importantly had 2 
touchdown passes to Randy 
Liles and no interceptions. 

Phiiibert and his 
teammates will have to 



overcome a stubborn UTA 
defense led by linebackers 
Willie Thomas and Cliff 
Odum. Thomas has been an 
all-SLC performer three 
straight years, while Odum 
was the team's leading 
tackier a year ago. 

UTA's defense held the 
Demons below a hundred 
yards rushing and picked 
off six Demon aerials in last 
season's battle, which was 
tied 7-7 at halftime. 

Northwestern also needs 
a big effort from standout 
runner Joe Delaney, who 
had 99 yards on 21 carries 
against the Mavs a year 
ago, but managed only 35 
yards in 16 lugs against the 
Lumberjacks last weekend. 

The winner of this year's 
game will take a 2-1 lead in 
the series which began in 
1977. 



NSU Canoe Shed 
Open To All 

Students 

Jues 3-7 
Thursday 3-7 
Saturday 12-7 

I. D. Required 



COLLEGE STUDENTS 

Improve your grades! Send $1.00 for your 
up-to-date, 306-page, collegiate research 
paper catalog. 10.250 papers on file. All 
academic subjects. 

RESEARCH ASSISTANCE, 11322 Idaho Ave. 
*206Z. Los Angeles. Calif. 90025 1213)477-8226 




University Shopping Center 

352-8077 

Watch for our weekly specials on 
new releases (LP's and Tapes) 



CURRENT SAUCE-PIZZA INN 
FOOTBALL CONTEST 

CONTEST RULES 



The object of our contest is to pick the winning 
team of the games below. Be sure to include the 
tiebreaker scores on your entry. Contest limited 
to one entry per person. All students, faculty, and 
staff of NSU are eligible. Include name, address, 
and phone number on a piece of notebook paper 
along with the weeks picks and tiebreaker scores. 
In the event there is still a tie after the tiebreaker 
scores a coin flip will determine the winner. 
Three prizes will be awarded— First place-A large 
pizza from PIZZA INN, Second Place-A medium 
pizza from PIZZA INN, Third place-A small pizza 
from PIZZA INN. The judges decision will be final. 
Entries must be in the Current Sauce office (225 
Arts and Science building) by Friday noon. 
Just slip your entry through our outside slot. 

1. Als- Baylor 

2. Kentucky -Indiana 

3. Mississippi - Missouri 

4. Miss St. -Maryland 

5. Ga. Tech -Fla. su Rjce 

6. Fa.-Clemson — — 

7. Pitt. - N.C. NSU Tex . 

8. Ark. - Okla. St. 7TiT„„*« n 

9. McNeese -NE Arlington 

10. Tulsa - Okla. 

1 1 . Purdue - Notre Dame 

12. La. Tech - Lamar 

13. USL-West Tex. St. 

14. SMU- North Tex. St. 

15. Tulane -TCU 



e 



CURRENT SAUCE 
PIZZA INN 



Demon 
Playground 

with Roger Rolon 



Ac 



Flag Football begins 



KappaSigma-Phi 



Pi 



; North 
■ jomeco 
: pint C 
I tcKella 
i ctiviiie? 



Bit f 
jtadium 
emons 
llorthea 



Poche. Honorable mention 
this week goes to Kenny 
Stelly. 

All four contestants 
above only missed two of 
the fifteen games featured 
this week, but Lee came 
closest on the tiebreaker 
games, NSU-SFA and LSU- 
Colorado. 

Be sure to get this weeks' 
entry in before the new 
deadline of Friday at noon. 



The Co-ed Softball team 
became the first group to win an intramural chimin i 
pionship this fall as they came from behimd to def ( The 
Kappa Alpha-Delta Zeta 6-5 in the finals held Si |omeco 
tember 10. Senior Kappa Sig member Richard Hai 
summed up the tournament as follows: "I think a|] 
the teams enjoyed themselves. There were many cl 
contests and the finals proved just that." 

In Tug-O-Wars, teamwodk and brute strenl 1979 1 
seemed to be the factors for victory as VIP no. 2 and) tax am 
Brotherhood won their claims to the crown. The laj (ill be 
of VIP were undefeated in theit tug to victory as w e uring t! 
the Brotherhood in the men's division. ; ,jH alsc 

The Flag Football season began today at the ] oth th 
tramural field behind the track complex. An excitj and ar 
season is expected. The schedule extends throtj (and. 
October 31 but it may vary if Mother Nature interferj Howe 
Flag Football officials are still needed for the con he wee 
petition. Pay begins at $3.00 per game. Interest) light's a 
students should contact Ginger Parrish as soon i fide tr< 
possible. Her office number is 5461 . pntest a 

For those of you who have dreamed of competing j McKe 
Co-ed Two-On-Two Basketball, registration continit rould k 
through Friday. The dates of :he tournament aioncert I 
September 25-28. The games will be held in thejie the 
tramural building. Jomeco 

The match-ups sould be quite interesting as airoducec 
basket made by a girl will count three points while 1 he coni 
male bucket scores one point. The first team to score; :15 last 
points will advance in this single elimination forma Also 
These games could also serve as practice for the Mill he nrst 
One-On-One tournament which w ill be held at the en 'Demo 
of November. 

Turning to yet another sport, registration for thjardboa 
intramural Swim Meet continues through Thursda* lidden 
Teams are allowed to enter as many team-membersri esterda 
they wish in each individual event. No person may enti Commit 
more than five events. 

During the Flag Football season, updated standiniwarded 
and game highlights will be presented over KNWDofbeen 
"Campus RecreACTION" every Tuesday night at The f 
p.m. Response to this radio program can be directed tomahav 



Ginger Parrish at the intramural office, room 10. 



Fashion Begins 
At Genesis 




a n 
Today's 
fort hea 
light, tl 
pod on 
McKe 
lomahai 
ligging 
ind it. 
rould 
message 



Caplan's Natchitoches Williams & Bienville 



WANNA 
MAKE A FAST BUCK? 




Buy any four Mead products 
marked ' 'Buck Back / ' And Mead 
will give you a buck back. 
It's just oneway Mead 
helps you buck the system. 




See details on specially marked "Buck Back" products. 



(TfeodPhoducCs 

Courthouse Plaza, Northeast, Dayton, Ohio 45463 



Hot S 

Presid 
have ; 
plaint, 
Norths 
drop ii 
(Room 
we'll p 

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Rec< 
officer 
tickets 
these f 
their > 
check 

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There 
aroun< 
occup; 
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in the 
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to wan 
and t 
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design 



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organi 
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that n 
the pr 
and p 
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/ pctivities will highlight 
>5th NSU Homecoming 



is 



'hi 



Northwestern celebrates its' 95th 
omecoming this week, and SGA 
lirit Committee Chairman Diane 
; jcKellar says there will be plenty of 
j c tivities for students as well as 



cha^lum 



o def, 



ni. 



The highlight of this year's 



eld Sj lomecoming will be the Saturday 
Harvj ight football game in Turpin 
ik alp tadium pitting the Northwestern 
n > c|^ lemons against long-time rival 

; lortheast Louisiana, 
sireng 1979 Homecoming queen Wendy 
!andj;ox and her eight-member court 
leladjfill be presented to the crowd 

as W( uring the halftime pagentry, which 
• fill also include performances by 

thejioth the NSU Demon Marching 
e *citjj land and the university's Alumni 
'hrouj land. 

terfere However, several events during 
ie con lie w eek will lead into Saturday 
iterest ( light's activity, including a campus- 
soon ; ride treasure hunt and a banner 

pntest and parade. 
>etingj McKellar said the week's schedule 
3ntiniu»ould kick off last evening with a 
ent aioncert behind Iberville Dining Hall 
the it >e the NSU Entertainers. The 
lomecoming court was to be in- 
as auroduced to the student body during 
while lie concert, which was slated for 
score]i:15 last night. 

forma Also during last night's concert, 
e Millijie first clue was announced in the 
theen'Demons on the Warpath" 
ampus-wide treasure hunt. A small 
for ttardboard Indian tomahawk was 
lursdajiidden somewhere on campus 
ibers j esterday by members of the Spirit 
ay enti Committee, and the individual or 
[roup finding the tomahawk will be 
andinf iwarded the choice of either a keg 
WD o if beer or other prizes. 
;ht at The first clue read, "The 'prize' 
ected tomahawk is located shoulder-high 
a midget Northeast Indian." 
Today's clue reads, "Just like the 
Northeast Indians on Saturday 
light, the 'prize' tomahawk is only 
"■■■^ood on paper." 

McKellar emphasized that the 
omahawk is hidden so that no 
Jigging or destruction is needed to 
| find it. She said that more clues 
nould be placed on the SGA 
message board in front of the 



Student Union until the prize is 
discovered. 

The tomahawk should be turned 
in to the SGA office in the Union in 
order to claim the prize. 

The most viasble aspect of 
Homecoming week at NSU will be 
the banner display and parade. All 
campus dorms, groups, and 
organizations are expected to 
participate in the banner display. 
Dr. Rene Bienvenu, NSU's 
president, has emphatically insisted 
that all groups display some sort of 
banner this week. 

The banner parade is slated for 
Friday evening and will leave from 
Caldwell Hall at 6:30 for the 
riverbank in downtown Nat- 
chitoches, where a pep rally and 
street dance will follow. Papa Joe 
and Riverboar will be the featured 
band for the dance, which is co- 
sponsored by the Student Union 
Governing Board. 

The SUGB is also sponsoring a 
special movie presentation Wed- 
nesday and Thursday nights. The 
Academy Award winning "Close 
Encounters of the Third Kind" will 
be shown at 7:30 each evening, and 
door prizes will be awarded. 

Today is T-Shirt Day on campus. 
Any T-shirt with an NSU logo on it 
is acceptable dress for the day. At 
the Cane River Company this 
evening, anyone wearing an NSU 
shirt will be able to get half-price 
drinks. 

"We really want everyone to get 
involved and participate in some of 
the activities this week," McKellar 
said, "The Spirit Committee has 
really worked hard to make this a 
fun and exciting week that will build 
more school spirit." 

Dr. Bienvenu echoed those 
sentiments. "I want to see everyone 
involved in the Homecoming ac- 
tivities, especially in the banner 
display. No large sum of money 
need be involved, just a little bit of 
effort, to get the campus filled with 
signs and banners backing the 
Demons. This can be a great week if 
we can get everyone involved." 




Homecoming court 

Twenty-year old Wendy Cox (seated, center) has been Adams, Kelly Crowell, Laurie Lindsey, Barbie Jenkins, 
selected to reign this week as queen of Northwestern's 95th Karen Carr, and Sadie Scott, 
annual Homecoming celebration. Joining her on the See the story on page two. 
Homecoming court are (left to right) Terri Scott, Diane 



Not shown is Zina Curlee. 
( photo by Don Sepulvado). 



Serving NSU 
Since 1914 



The 



Current Sauce 




Vol.LXVI! No. 8 



Northwestern State University 



Natchitoches La. 



Sept. 25, 1979 



SGA runoff elections slated for tomorrow 



The Student Government 
Association elections were held last 
Wednesday, with 1045 students out 
of a total fall enrollment of 6,000 
turning out to cast their vote for 
SGA Class Senators and the 
Homecoming queen and court. 

Wendy Cox, a junior from 
Logansport, won the title of 1979 
NSU Homecoming Oueen. Eight 




ot Sauce 



I 
m 



iville 



Hoi Sauce is a dialogue with NSU 
President Dr. Rene Bienvenu. If you 
frave a question, comment, com- 
plaint, or suggestion concerning 
Northwestern, write it down and 
drop it by the Current Sauce office 
(Room 225A in Kyse. • Hall) and 
we'll pass it alongto Dr, Bienvenu. 

Q. Dr. Bienvenu: 
Recently, a Campus Security 
officer was reprimanded for issuing 
tickets to athletes. He was told that 
these people will not have to pay for 
[their violations. Would you please 
'check this out? 

A. I spoke to Chief Lee con- 
cerning this question, and he in- 
, formed me that no officer was 
[reprimanded for issuing tickets. 
[There is insufficient parking space 
[around Caspari Hall to handle the 
[occupants in that dormitory, and 
[these students were directed to park 
[in the vacinity of the old security 
[office or behind the Fine Arts 
[Center. Chief Lee is working 
towards correcting this problem, 
[and until new stickers are made 
[available to those students, they will 
lot be fined for parking in those 
I designated areas. 



i 



Q. Dr. Bienvenu: 

As a member of a Greek 
organization, I would like to point 
out the terrible parking problem 
that now exists on Greek Hill. At 
•he present, when it rains the road 
and parking spaces there get even 
Worse causing cars to get stuck or 
slide down the side of the Hill. 
There is definitely not enough 
parking for all of the sororities and 
fraternities with houses on Greek 
Hill. Is there any way ^University 
could provide more parking for 
Greek Hill or upgrade the present 
space? 

A. Mr. Lindsey has already 
reviewed the parking problem on 
Greek Hill, and plans to improve 
this situation will be implemented 
When road improvement funds 
become available to the University. 
The road needs to be completely 
changed and the multiple problems 
cannot be corrected simply by filling 
the potholes. We hope that the 
funds which have been approved for 
Northwestern for street work will be 
forthcoming very shortly. 




coeds were elected to her court. 
Included on this year's court are 
Diane Adams, Karen Carr, Kelly 
Crowell, Zina Curiey, Barbie 
Jenkins, Lauri Lindsey, Sadie Scott, 
and Terri Scott. 

The Current Sauce fee increase 
passed by a 391-326 margin. It 
passed by only 19 votes on the 
Natchitoches campus, but carried 
by an 85-39 count at the Shreveport- 
Warrington campus. Pending an 
okay by the State Board of Regents, 
the vote will raise Student 
Association fees an additional 
dollar beginning in 1980. 

In the Class Senators election, 
only one candidate, Kevin Bar- 
tholomew, a sophomore, won a 
position outright with 92 votes. 



There will be four candidates in a 
run-off election for the two 
freshman senator spots. Joe 
Stamey, Regina D. Young, Susan 
Sands and Keith Richard qualified 
for the run-off election. 

The freshmen votes tallied as 
follows: Steven Bradley-40, Scott 
Sledge-24, Joe Stamey-60, Melody 
Sprowl-41, Judi Abrusley-11, Dalia 
Hernandez-26, Helene Morgan-24, 
Denice Nix-23, Russell B. Williams- 
26, Leigh Wommack 
18, Regina D. Young-52, Susan 
Sands-46, Keith Richard-51, Patrick 
Johnson-9, Mike Calamari-18, and 
Susanne Crawford-8. 

Wendy Wyble and Jewell Crow 
will be the only candidates in the 
sophomore run-off election since 



Bartholomew was elected on the 
first ballot. 

The sophomores votes tallied as 
follows: Wendy Wyble-66, Melissa 
D. Miller-36, Dianna Kemp-50, 
Kevin Barthlomew-92, Jewell Crow- 
65, and Sherrie Mattson-26. 

Juniors will vote on four can- 
didates in the, run-off election for 
the two Senatorial positions. The 
run-off candidates are: Mark 
Manuel, Tina Morell, Bobby 
Boullion and Angela Dogens. 

The junior votes tallied as 
follows: Richard Calvert-46, Dennis 
McClung-20, Sandra Carnahan-24, 
Mark Manuel-67, Tina Morell-92, 
Bobby Boullion-50, Angela Dogens- 
75, and Stan Scroggins-40. 

(Continued on Page 2) 



Confidence key forTreen 



Decisions, decisions 
There were plenty of decisions to be made during last 
week's SGA elections. In addition to choosing nine coeds 
to serve on NSU's Homecoming court, students voted on 
the Current Sauce fee increase and narrowed down the 
field of hopefuls for Class Senator. Bobby Boullion 
probably had more on his mind than most students who 
voted last Wednesday, since he was a candidate for Junior 
Class Senator, (staff photo by Dennis Tyler). 



Enrollment rises by 162 

Northwestern president Dr. Rene J. Bienvenu has announced that 
the university's current fall semester enrollment is 6,056, an increase 
of 162 students over the fall of 1978. 

Bienvenu said this fall's enrollment, which includes 4,653 un- 
dergraduates and 1,241 graduate students, represents a 2.8 percent 
increase over last year's fall term registration figure of 5,894. 

A breakdown of the enrollment this fall shows, 1 ,030 students in the 
University College; 934 in the College of Business; 797 in Nursing; 768 
in Education; 657 in Science and Technology and 468 in Liberal Arts. 

In the Graduate School, 1,228 are enrolled in master's degree 
programs, 60 in specialist degree programs and 1 1 1 in doctoral degree 
programs. 

Among the undergraduates, there are 2,273 freshmen, 848 
sophomores, 715 juniors and 818 seniors. Registration figures show 
that Northwestern has an enrollment of 3,530 women and 2,526 men. 

Bienvenu said, "The fall enrollment increase is extremely 
gratifying, and we are especially pleased with the growth in on- 
campus enrollment. Dormitory occupancy is up by three percent over 
last fall." 



by Doug Ireland 
Sauce Editor 

Republican Congressman Dave 
Treen says he is confident that he 
will win this fall's gubernatorial 
election, and furthermore he has no 
fear of a possible challenge for the 
position in 1983 from present 
governor Edwin Edwards. 

Treen, speaking with the Sauce 
briefly following his speech last 
Wednesday afternoon in the lobby 
of the Student Union, expressed 
confidence in his current position 
atop almost every statewide poll. 

"Sure, I can win," Treen replied 
when asked to respond to a general 
feeling among many state political 
observers that he could not 
withstand the power of the 
Democratic Party in Louisiana. 

"They've got to relize that three 
of our eight U.S. Congressmen are 
Republicans," the Metarie native 
explained, "and apparently it 
should be four of eight." He 
referred to the vote-buying scandal 
in the District Four Congressional 
election between Democratic 
Congressman Claude "Buddy" 
Leach and Republican Jimmy 
Wilson. 

"People are ready for a change," 
he said, "I am confident that I can 
win. The polls prove that." 

The gubernatorial candidate is 
optimistic about the chances for a 
two-party system in Louisiana, and 
says he ' has no fear of the 
Democratic Party or of Edwards. 

"The prospect of facing Edwards 
in 1983, if I win this election, 
doesn't bother me at all," Treen 
said. Edwards told the Sauce last 
week that he was planning to run 
again in '83. 

"If I do a good job-and I think I 
will— there should be no major 
obstacle to being re-elected in 
1983," the 51-year-old Treen said. 
"If he runs, I know I could beat 
him. Anyone who is governor for 
the next four years could." 

When reminded that Edwin 
Edwards is no run-of-the-mill 
Democrat, Treen still stuck by his 
guns. "The incumbent always has 
the advantage, and usually wins 
unless he has done a poor job in 
office. Then, he should lose." 

Treen spoke to a receptive crowd 
that filled the upstairs lobby of the 



Union. He told his audience he had 
two major goals to accomplish, 
once he is elected governor. 

"We in Louisiana must begin to 
fully realize our potential, both as a 
state and as individuals," Treen 
said. The other goal for Treen is 
"massive, substantial improvements 
in our state's educational system," 
through all academic levels and 
including vocational-techinical 
programs as well. 

Treen called for full funding of 
state universities and said the state 
superintendant of education should 
be appointed, not elected. 

The Republican candidate said he 
supports the "general philosophy" 



of the National Teachers 
Examination, but he thinks the 
standards may have been set too 
high, especially during the first year 
of testing in the state. 

He said the state "needs to have 
annualization of teacher pay." His 
proposal would allow for automatic 
yearly increases to offset inflation. 

Treen realizes even though he has 
a seven-point lead in the latest 
gubernatorial poll, he still faces a 
major obstacle. It is his candidacy 
that will almost certainly determine 
the future of Louisiana's two-party 
system. The last Republican 

(Continued on Page 2) 



Ti 



31 




Treen talks 

Republican Congressman and gubernatorial hopeful Dave 
Treen was on campus last Wednesday afternoon to speak 
to students in the upstairs lobby of the Student Union. 
Treen called for an appointed state superintendant of 
education and a softening of standards on the National 
Teachers Examination (NTE). (photo by Jerry Jones). 



Page 2, CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday, September 25, 



1979 




Wendy Cox selected 
1979 Homecoming queen 



Twenty-year old Wendy Cox, a 
junior from Logansport majoring in 
nursing, has been selected to reign 
this week as queen of Northwestern 
State University's 95th annual 
Homecoming celebration. 

Miss Cox and the eight coeds 
chosen as members of the 
Homecoming queen's court will be 
formally presented Saturday night 
during halftime activities of the 
NSU-Northeast Louisiana 
University football game in Turpin 
Stadium. 

Besides Miss Cox, other members 
of Northwestern's Homecoming 
court include Diane Adams, 



sophomore secretarial ad- 
ministration major from Alexan- 
dria; Karen Carr, sophomore ac- 
counting major from Natchitoches; 
Kelly Crowell, senior accounting 
major from Shreveport; Zina 
Curlee, junior journalism major 
from Alexandria; Barbie Jenkins, 
sophomore health, physical 
education and recreation major 
from Lafayette; Laurie Lindsey, 
junior secretarial administration 
major from Kenner; Sadie Scott, 
senior business administration 
major from Natchitoches and Terri 
Scott, sophomore kindergarten and 
primary education major from 



.ogansport. 

Northwestern's Homecoming 1 
queen for 1979 is the daughter f b 
Mrs. Lorena Cox and the late L.\f " 
Cox of Logansport. She is a 
graduate of Logansport 
School, where she served four years ^' m!e 
as a member of her high schooly^ ,° r ' 
homecoming court, was cheerleader^ j 



Here 
rom a i 
Nich 
Vorth 

Nichi 
rom cl 

y h 

proxim; 
i$ used to 
Niche 



as a member of her high school'j 
...ecoming court, was cheerleader)! 
for three years, played basketball 1 l0 . 



*as a class 'Australi 
passpor 

Miss Cox is a member of Phi M«L^ e 
Fraternity at Northwestern and pirogue 
vice-president of the univer.K" s ^ n 



for five 
beauty. 



past 



univer. 

sity's chapter of the Student Nurses 



she was 3l l' asis - ^ 



Ideas submitted 
by committee 



ftorage 
taffers, 



Association. Last year 
member of the hospitality com- 
mittee for the Student Union 
Governing Board. > ein 8 u; 

The NSU coed was the recipieni' nember 
of a Freshman Nursing Scholarship! g out j, 
and the Presidential Scholarship i n 
1977 and last year received the 
Public Health Scholarship. 
Selection of Northwestern's)! 



Paper lion 



Ben Bradlee, executive editor of The 
Washington Post, makes a point t reporters 
during a press conference prior to his speech 
last Wednesday here. Bradlee, the first of three 
fall speakers in the Distinguished Lecture 
Series, said during the press conference he 
does not believe Sen. Edward Kennedy will run 



for the Democratic nomination for President. 
He also caled for less court control over the 
rights given in the Constitution, specificliy 
freedom of the press. Bradlee is one of 
America's most reknowned print journalists. 
(NSU photo by Don Sepulvado). 



Bradlee protests court control 



by David La Vere 
Sauce News Editor 

"The courts should not tell us 
what to print and what not to 
print," said the executive editor of 
the The Washington Post, Ben 
Bradlee, the first speaker in this 
semester's distinguished lecture 
series. 

Bradlee, who was named 
executive editor of The Post in 1968, 
was a key figure in the uncovering 
of the Pentagon Papers and the 
Watergate affair. 

Bradlee, the executive editor and 
two Post reporters, Carl Bernstein 
| and Bob Woodward, broke the 
Watergate affair, which eventually 
led to the resignation of Richard 
Nixon. 

"Watergate has convinced paper 
owners that courae pays off," 
commented Bradlee. "We have 
taken on the powers that be, in- 
cluding the President of the United 
States." 

Many times when the government 
attempts to halt a story from being 
published on the grouds that it 
would be a breach of national 
security, that is not necessarily the 
case, said Bradlee. "It wasn't the 
power to endanger national 
security, but the power of the press 
lo embarrass the ad- 
ministration, "said Bradlee. 

One example cited by Bradlee was 
the bombing of North Viet Nam in 
the early '70's. According to 
Bradlee, the Nixon Administration 



claimed that The Post's story on the 
bombings was a gross violation of 
national security. "We can 
assume that the North Vietnamese 
knew they were being bombed, and 
we can assume that if they knew it, 
then the Russians and the Chinese 
knew about the bombings also. 
Those are the people that we are 
supposed to keep our national 
secrets from," said Bradlee. "It was 
the American people that didn't 
know the bombings were going on," 
pointed out Bradlee. 

"Truth emerges only in a free 
society. In a non-free society it will 
always be covered up," stated 
Bradlee. "One of the great purposes 
of a newspaper is to inform in- 
dividuals sufficiently and fairly to 
allow them to make their own 
decisions." 

Bradlee, who was a personal 
friend of the late president, John F. 
Kennedy, and who has written two 
books on the assassinated president, 
"That Special Grace" and 
"Conversations with Kennedy", 
stated that he is not convinced that 
Sen. Ted Kennedy will run for 
president in 1980. 

"I don't believe that story about 
his mother and wife giving him the 
okay," he said. "I'm not so sure he 
is a candidate. I wouldn't bet the 
rent on it." 

Commenting on the 
Massachusetts senator, Bradlee 
said, "Everyone flocks to Ted. Jack 
always said that Teddy was the 
natural politician of the family. I 
think Ted is a good senator and I 



like his staff. All the brothers had 
good people around them. Ted has 
an excellent staff, while Carter's 
staff is one of his downfalls." 

Speaking about President Carter, 
Bradlee stated that he was worried 
about the President's health 
following his recent collapse while 
jogging. 

"He looks like he lost a lot of 
weight. ..and is in terrible shape," 
said Bradlee commenting on pic- 
tures showing Carter collapsing 
during a road race. 

"The people need to know about 
their leader's health," said Bradlee. 

Bradlee stated that he does like 
the television show, "Lou Grant", 
in that it does portray newspaper 
life rather accurately. "One thing 
though. ..when the reporters call up 
someone, the phones are always 
answered. That really doesn't 
always happen very often." 



The Student Services Committee 
met last Tuesday and again com- 
piled a list of ideas, complaints and 
compliments to NSU officials in 
their search to improve the Nor- 
thwestern campus. 

A second outdoor concert was 
suggested by the committee. The 
NSU Band was the proposed en- 
tertainment and the recommended 
location was in front of the Student 
Union. 

Complaints were made con- 
cerning the sanitary conditions in 
and around Iberville Dining Hall. 
Another suggestion was made 
concerning parking around the 
cafeteria and Sabine and Rapides 
halls. "When parallel parking 
around Iberville, Sabine and 
Rapides, traffic tickets should not 
be given to vehicles parked over the 
white line because when one car is 
illegally parked it causes all other 
cars to be illegally parked" ac- 
cording to the committee report. 

The Current Sauce again received 
phrase from the committee which 



described the student newspaper as 
"excellent". 

"A lot of spirit and par- 
ticipation" was used to describe 
NSU's first pep rally two weeks ago. 
The committee called the pep rally 
"great". 

The SUGB Luau also was 
complimented. It was a success 
along with the Entertainers. 

The Family DAy Weekend for 
NSU's first home football game 
against the Stephen F. Austin 
Lumberjacks was very well planned 
and everyone seemed to have a great 
time. 

On Sept. 11, Cecil Knotts, 
Director of Student Services, ap- 
peared before the committee to 
answer questions. The committee 
was very impressed with Knott's 
answer. He answered every written 
question the committee raised and 
has concerned himself with solving 
problems that may not even be in his 
area, according to James Mitchell, 
committee president. 



Lion's F 

On-ca 
extreme 

Homecoming queen and couriCfdent 
members was made last week during i mos t 
the election conducted by theLeople c 
Student Government Association. r00m 

Miss Cox and the eight members!" All si 
of the Homecoming cour w erelj re slate 
introduced to the NSU student body . §LU' 
Monday evening during the NSljL ur( j a , 
Entertainers' outdoor concert'!' 
behind Iberville Dining Hall. 



the 



hey will also participate Friday iiiT a |k 



Louis 



After 



Homecoming banner parade 
from the NSU campus toward the,t y"pi'<r 
riverbank stage in downtowri,t c j c j ec i 
Natchitoches, where a pep rally and.L ason 
street dance will follow. [fford tc 

During Homecoming Day on* Qver I 
Saturday, Miss Cox and the.L p ij cat - 
Homecoming court will be P r eseni'Lj. v j ce 
at the President's Receptionand w iltL (ern j t 
be introduced to alumni attending^ stuc j 
the Country Dinner in the Studen(L swers 



Union Ballroom. 



Saturday night, the members of 
the Homecoming court will be* 
entertained by the NSU Demotr 
Marching Band and the university's; 
Alumni Band during the 7:15 p.m; 
pre-game show and the halftime" 
pageantry. 



included 



Ferguson elected to L VA Council post 




Dr. Andrew H. Ferguson of 
Northwestern State University has 
been elected parliamentarian of the 
executive council for the Louisiana 
Vocational Association. 

A native of Baton Rouge, 
Ferguson is an associate professor 
of business-distributive education 
and office administration at NSU 



and represents business and office 
education on the executive council 
for 1979-80. 

Ferguson, who presently serves as 
fellow-in-charge of the National 
Committee on Cooperative 
Education, joined the Northwestern 



faculty in 1978. He has extensive 
experience in education. 

He served for eight years in the 
State Department of Education, the 
White House Committee on 
Education and as clerk of the House 
Committee on Education. 



Campus NAA CP acts 



SGA runoffs tomorrow 

(continued from page 1) 



by Robbie Lee 
Sauce Staff Writer 

Members of the campus branch 
of NAACP participated in a Voters 
Registration Drive last Monday. 

These members gathered in front 
of Iberville Dining Hall where a bus 
took them to the Natchitoches 
Courthouse. 

Most of these students simply 
changed their voting residence to 
Natchitoches while others registered 
for the first time. 

According to Leslie Thompson, 



president of the NAACP, the drive 
was a task effort involving the 
Natchitoches Voter's League and 
numerous other groups. 

Thompson staled that these new 
voters of Natchitoches may prove to 
be a forward of backward step for 
the town, but he hopes it'll be 
forward. 

Several students said they wanted 
to register here in Natchitoches 
"Because we never go home to vote. 

Why register if you aren't exer- 
cising the right to vote?" 



There will be three candidates in 
the run-off election of senior class 
senators. They are Lynn Kees, Lisa 
Wright, and Pam Young. 

Senior class voting tallied as 



follows: Anthony Butler, 31; Kenny 
Cox, 28; Lynn Kees, 61; Gisele 
Proby, 30; Vicki Smith, 43; Leslie 
Thompson, 34; Lisa Wright, 47; 
and Pam Young, 75. 



Confidence is key forTreen 



governor in this state took office 
over 100 years ago. 

But perhaps the quality that may 
prove to be the deciding factor in 
this election is persistance, at least 




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(continued from page 1) 

as far as Dave Treen is concerned. 

Treen's persistance— he ran 
unsuccessfully for Congress three 
times before winning in 1972, and 
he is in his second race for the 
governor's seat, losing to Edwardsj^^^j 
in 1971, although he garnered 43 
percent of the vote-has resulted in 
better name recognition for the 
G.O.P. candidate. 

"I've shown persistance. Who 
else would have run as a Republican 
as many times as I have?" he 
smiled. 

If the polls are right, and if the 
reac tion he got here on a rainy 
Wednesday afternoon are any 
indication, that persistance may pay 
off for Dave Treen in a big way. 




Sauce Campus Scene 



Here are a few news capsules 
rom area university campuses: 

Nicholls State from the Nicholls 
Vorth 

Nicholls students got a day off 

comin rom c ' ass ^ ue to tne tnreat posed 
hter ipy Hurricane Frederic. Ap- 



n 



te L.Nf 
a 197) 
High 
jr yeatj 
ichool'j 
?rleadej 
sketba|| 
a class 

Phi Mu 
and jj 

univer. 
Nursi 
was a 

y coiti- 
Union 



proximately 50 rolls of tape were 
used to protect windows on campus. 

Nicholls will present the Average 
White Band in concert on Oct. 17. 
The original date for the concert 
had been set for Oct. 4, but the date 
had to be changed because the 
Australian Band couldn't get their 
passports in time. 

The Nicholls yearbook, La 
pirogue, is giving away more than a 
thousand old yearbooks (dated 
1972-75) on a first-come, first-serve 
lasis. The books were creating a 
torage problem. According to 
taffers, stacks of the books were 
jeing used as a desk for one staff 

ecipient nember - 
>larship|. 
ship j„ 
ed the 



■ stern's 
court 
during 
the 

ition. 



Southeastern Louisiana from the 
Lion's Roar 

On-campus housing has become 
extremely popular at SLU in the 
past year. The number of dorm 
residents has grown from 1500 to 
most 2500 in a year, with 200 
(people on waiting lists hoping to get 
room. 



iembers All six candidates for governor 
r u eT J' ire slated lo attend a political forum 
S3?b SLU ' S University Auditorium on 
e "^Saturday, Sept. 29, at 6:30 p.m. 
:oncert 

Louisiana Tech from the Tech 
nday ,n ra | k 

pa . ra jj e After opening the season with a 
ar ° thc couple of big defeats, Tech has 
0W J lecided they are in a rebuilding 
my an<l eason Coach Larry Beightol can't 
i fford too many of those. 

d V th" y° Ver 250 Techsters have fil 'ed out 
' '"Applications for a computer dating 
pr d e ^ n .j service sponsored by a business 
" u fraternity. The computer will match 
tenaing.i ie stu d en ts on the basis of their 



Student 

bers of 
vill be 
DemoiVi 
ersity'* 1 
15 p. mi 
alftime* 



hswers on a questionaire. Topics 
deluded movies, food, music, and 




physical characteristics. 

The Little River Band performed 
in concert at Tech Sunday, Sept. 16. 
Hotel was the opening act for the 
performance. 

Tech's SGA is upset over the 
destrucion of the school's handball- 
raquetball courts to make room for 
a parking lot. The courts were not 
scheduled for demolition. 

McNeese State from the Con- 
traband 

As part of the massive "blue and 
gold" campaign, McNeese has 
developed its own version of the 
Pittsburgh Steelers' Terrible Towel. 
McNeese's "Bad Bandana" has 
become one of the most popular 
items on campus. The yellow 
bandana with a blue "M" em- 
blazoned on the front was the 
brainchild of the MSU-SGA to 
promote spirit. 

On Sept. 8, the McNeese band 
made its first appearance ever in the 
school colors of blue and gold. The 
temporary uniforms were made 
prior to the first home football 
game. 

LSU-Baton Rouge from the Daily 
Reveille 

A 19 year-old student has been 
charged with forgery after stealing 
his roommate's checkbook. The 
student allegedly wrote checks 
totaling $225. 

Lady Tiger Tennis coach Pat 
Newman said the Lady Tigers were 
ready to romp and stomp this 
season. Newman feels the Lady 
Tigers will have another banner 
season with all but one player back 
from last year's squad. 

Residents of North Stadium 
Dormitory have described living 
conditions in the dormitory to be 
unbearable. The students claim the 
dorm has only two showers work 
for 50 men. Theyalsocomplained of 
algae growing in the bathroom 
sinks, study rooms without fur- 
niture, flooding water fountains, 



and empty fire extinguishers. 

LSU also has its own version of 
the Terrible Towel. The towel is 
appropriately called the "Tiger 
Rae." The rag can be purchased for 
$3. 

Northeast Louisiana from the 
Pow Wow 

Northeast is experiencing housing 
problems, also. Over 400 students 



above the average have moved on- 
campus and has resulted in cases of 
three persons occupying some two 
person rooms. 

The NLU-SGA passed a 
resolution opposing seating 
practices at Indian home games. 
The group claims an average of 4500 
students attended home games, but 
students were allotted only 4100 
seats. 



Current Sauce 



Focus 



Sept. 25, 1979 



Page Three 



Michael W. Gallien .Editor 




Weights Here 

The newly completed field house has been a welcome 
addition to the athletic complex for many, but several 
students are still stewing over the 'closed-door' policy of 
the weight room. The $1.6 million facility was opened in 
June and houses the only fully outfitted weight room on 
the campus, (staff photo by Dennis Tyler). 



Weight policy consistent statewide 



The Sauce decided to dig a little 
deeper into the weight room con- 
troversy by contacting a few other 
schools in the state to see how they 
handle their weight rooms. We 
found most of the schools to be in 
agreement on their policies. 

We first called Louisiana Tech 
and talked to Keith Prince, sports 
information director. Prince said 
Tech had a weight room used 
strictly by athletes. "It's part of our 
athletic complex," Prince said. He 
added, "Of course, there's really no 
need to let the general student body 
in there because we have two other 
weight rooms in the gym, one for 



the students and one for our power 
lift team. Our athletes use the 
facilities in the field house. 
Sometimes though, to save a walk, 
our basketball players will work out 
in the gym." 

Northeast Louisiana's defensive 
coordinator and defensive line 
coach Harold Steelman told the 
Sauce that the student body at NLU 
has no access to the weight facilities 
in the athletic complex. Steelman 
said, "Our facilities in the athletic 
complex are used solely by our 
athletes, but we have two other 
weight rooms on campus. Our 
students have access to both of 



those areas." 

We found a different story at 
McNeese State in Lake Charles. 
Louis Bonnette, sports information 
director, said the Cowboy equip- 
ment is open to the entire student 
body. He said, "Sure, we let 
everyone use it. Of course, there are 
times we just can't let the students 
in. Otherwise, we let most everyone 
use the weights as long as they're 
from McNeese. Of course, they've 
got to take care of everything. Also, 
there's always a coach in there. We 
wouldn't let anyone in there without 
supervision." 

Al Suffrin, Nicholls State's SID, 



said students were definitely not 
allowed in the athletic complex 
training room. "We've got two 
other weight rooms, one in the 
men's gym and one in the women's 
gym, for the students to use," 
according the Suffrin. "We've 
never had any problems with the set- 
up here." 

Sports information director 
George Foster of the University of 
Southwestern Louisiana said, "Yes, 
we have a weight-training facility 
for our athletes but I don't believe 
the student body has access to it. 
I'm not really sure, but I don't think 
they do." 



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Current Sauce 



Opinion 



Sept. 25, 1979 Page Four 

Mary Beth Walls, Editor 



Doug Ireland's Notebook 

Thank you 



Wheeeewwwww! It was mighty 
close but we made it. I'm talking 
aboui the elections in which, you, 
the student body here at NSU, voted 
to give us, the Current Sauce, a $1 
fee increase. 

We:re happier than a clam that 
you voted YES on the fee increase 
and all of us on the Sauce staff took 
it as a vote of confidence. 

As you know, the Sauce has been 
experimenting with new ideas this 
semester, and we believe that by 
passing the increase, that the Sauce 
has improved and that you kind of 
like what we've been doing with the 
paper. 

In fact, we at the Sauce, take this 
positive vote as a challenge, and 
promise to attempt to give you the 
quality newspaper that you want, 
but not only want, but demand. 

Of course, we can't help getting a 
few people mad at us, but most of 
feel that a little controversy is a 
good thing. And isn't raising a 
[controversial issue part of the job of 
■a newspaper. 

Besides our editorials, we are 
attempting to bring you more 
straight news. Interesting things 
happen here on campus and it is our 
goal to bring more of these events to 
you. 

i You students are demanding 
readers, and no one knows this 



better than us. The election results 
made that clear to us. The Sauce fee 
increase just barely passed - 19 
votes on this campus. 

We can understand how you can 
be upset by the quality of the paper 
in the past. We didn't like it either. 
But there is a whole new crew with 
us this time and I can tell you that 
things are going to change. Thats 
not a promise but a guarantee. 

The affirmative vote that you 
gave tells us that you want us 
around, but the close margin of 
victory also tells us that you are 
dissatisfied. 

We can change the paper. We will 
change the paper. But we need your 
help. We need your feedback. Tell 
us what you do like or don't like 
about the paper. Whether it be 
about a certain article, a column, or 
just the format. We can't give you 
the paper you want unless you tell us 
what you want. 

So drop us a line, give us a call. If 
you know someone that is on the 
staff, stop them and tell them what 
you like or dislike. It's your paper. 
We work for you. 

Again, thank you for the vote to 
increase the Sauce fee. We feel that 
you have put your trust in us, and I 
promise that we won't let you 
down. 



Banner week 



Here comes another speech on 
''student apathy. 

I thought I might tell you right up 
front so if you wanted to quickly 
begin reading something else, you 
could. But if you keep reading, I 
think you'll find this to be a little 
different. 

You see, this speech is an op- 
timistic one, because for the first 
time in recent memory, Nor- 
thwestern seems to be looking 
forward with a measure of ex- 
citement and anticipation. And it is 
not to scold anyone, because I don't 
think there is any need for that. We 
have had enough of that in the past. 

To use the words of the late Rev. 
Martin Luther King, I have a 
dream. One day, one day not so far 
in the future, I can see the entire 
Northwestern community coming 
together, united, working towards a 
common goal — making NSU the 
best university in the area, through a 
constant movement toward ex- 
cellence in every aspect. 

We can take the first step in that 
direction this week. There are many 
opportunities to get involved in 
some sort of 

activity this week, from hunting 
for a treasure to display of a banner. 
Each of these activities will, in their 
own way, help to build school spirit. 
They all involve a spirit of 
cooperation if they are to be ac- 
complished — a spirit that will build 
pride and unity. 

It won't take much effort to get 
involved. Just let yourself do a little 
bit extra, like taking the time to put 
on a shirt or a hat with the NSU 
logo on it today. 

It would be great to see a campus 
full of all sorts of banners and signs 
supporting and backing the 
Demons in their game this weekend. 
Dr. Bienvenu has insisted every 
campus group and organization, 
including dorms, particpate in the 
banner display this week. Even the 
usually staid faculty is being 
strongly encouraged to show a bit of 
school spirit and put up a sign or 
something in their windows or on 
their doors expressing their feelings 



about Northeast. 

Now, it's time for the students to 
do their part. 

This can be, pardon the pun, a 
banner week for NSU. If everyone 
will get involved and display a 
banner or something in their dorm 
or on their class building or 
wherevever, and then march in the 
parade and holler at the pep rally on 
the riverbank Friday night, we can 
begin to trun this campus into a 
place with some positive school 
spirit. 

Now, some of you may think 
that's a bit corny. Butt I used to, 
too. But then, during my senior year 
in high school, I experienced what it 
is like to attend a school where there 
is unity and togetherness. 

Until then, I had kind of a 
skeptical outlook on spirit. But as I 
watched a small high school 
transformed into a place where 
students looked forward to being, as 
this school forgot its rocky past and 
built a new foundation of unity and 
pride. 

It can happen here, too. Sure, 
that was a small high school, but it 
was still a big group of people 
working with each other toward a 
common goal— and that is precisely 
what can have here at NSU. People 
are always saying it can't be done 
here, but if those people would shut 
their mouths long enough to open 
their eyes and look around, they 
would find there are plenty of 
people here willing to work in the 
right direction, given the proper 
guidance. 

No, we here at NSU are not that 
far away. We can come together and 
work for a common goal... at least, I 
believe we can. What happens this 
week will lay the foundation of a 
new NSU. We can make it what we 
want it to be, if we care enough to 
get involved. 

Take the time. Do the work. Be 
proud of who you are, where you 
are, and what you do. It will rub 
off, and soon we will have a 
school — a university— that we can 
all proud of, and an important part 
of. 



SGA minutes 



SGA Minutes 
The Student Governmeni Association of NSU was called 
to order by James Mitchell at 6:30 p.m. Jim Hoops gave the 
prayer and led the Senate in the pledge. Cliff Lopez moved 
to approve the minutes and John Connelly seconded. 
Motion passed. Absent were Dennis McClung and Julie 
Parker. 

OFFICER REPORTS 
President Terry McCarty announced that the bookstore 

would be buying back paperback books. 

James Mitchell reported lhat the weight room in the 

colisuem w ill be open from 8-5 everyday for the students use. 
Alton Burkhalter announced that a formal written 

treasurer-s report will be given to the Senate before the next 

meeting. 

COMMITTEE REPORTS 
Karen Murphy, SUGB Representative, reported that the 
Gong Show will be October 10. Deadline for entries is 
October 4. The Homecoming Dance is still scheduled for 
September 28. Each organization has been asked to 
nominate three girls for the Lady of the Bracelet Pageant. 
Crystal Gayle is scheduled for October 15 to start off State 
Fair Week. 

Diane McKellar announced that the cowbell sale made 
$25.00 The Entert ainers will be performing September 24 
behind the cafeteria to kick off Homecoming Week. Each 
organization is urged to make a banner for the Banner 
Parade on September 28. 



Vicki Williams reported that Ben Bradlee would be in the 
Fine Arts Auditorium at 10:00 on September 19. 

Pat Wartelle said the newsletter were finished. He 
thanked Nancy Roberts for typing the newsletter for him. 

Kelly Crow-ell announced lhat "Humphreys" would be 
taking'over Rally in the Alley at State Fair. For the brunch 
on Saturday morning the senator will not be allowed to bring 
dates. 

OLD BUSINESS 
John Connelly moved to reconsider the Election Board 
appointments of the September 10th meeting. Chip Cole 
seconded. Senate voted to cancel last weeks appointments. 
NEW BUSINESS 
Nominations were opened for LOB contestants. Zina 
Curlee. Karlette Metoyer, Lisa Larrimar, and Stacey Soileau 
were nominated. John Connelly moved to close the 
nominations. Leon Potter seconded. Motion passed. After 
voting Curlee-Larrimar-and Soileau were chosen to 
represent SGA. 

ANNOUNCEMENTS 
Terry McCarty annouced that Dave Treen would be 
speaking at 3:00 on September 19. 

James Mitchell reported that the Student Services com- 
mittee meets every Tuesday night at 7:30. 

John Connelly moved to adjourn. Bob McKellar 
seconded. Motion passed. Meeting adjourned at 7:08 



SauceSurvey 



Students want big entertainment 



By Man Beth Walls 
Sauce Opinion Editor 

The SauceSurvey question this 
week was "Would you mind paying 
approximately $2 at the door in 
addition to your I.D. for a concert if 
there was a really big-name band 
playing; and who would you like to 
see play at NSU&" 

This question was selected 
because the desire to have more 
concerts with bigger name per- 
formers has been with NSU students 
for many years. True, there have 
been some excellent shows put on by 
smaller groups, but the majority of 
the people would like to hear and 
see someone with a very large name 
and following. 

Famous performers such as John 
Denver, the Carpenters, the Charlie 
Daniels Band, and Kenny Rogers 
have given concerts at Northwestern 
when they were well known, and 
drew good-size groups. They came, 
however, before they were in as 
great of a demand and high price 
bracket as they are today. The 
limited equipment available, space, 
and funds are just a few reasons 
why NSU has not drawn many 
nationally known acts in recent 
years. 

The idea has been broached that 
to be able to draw well-known 
performers, students could pay a 
nominal fee, something in the range 
of two dollars, in addition to their 
I.D., to gain admission to the 
concert. Non-students would still 
pay for a regular-price ticket. This, 
it was thought, would bring in the 
extra monies to put on a large show. 

When we speak of having big- 
name attractions, we must be 
reasonable as to what to expect. 
Northwestern could not put on 
concerts of the type that LSU does 
(for example, Earth, Wind, and 
Fire) for many reasons, not the least 
of which would be the fact that 



Radical Rag 



schools such as LSU team up with 
the promoters of such affairs in 
sharing the costs. The Student 
Union Governing Board of NSU, on 
the other hand, handles all aspects 
of concerts, from booking on down. 

Ron Thomas, president of the 
SUGB, had this statement to make 
when asked about the possibility of 
students paying in addition to their 
I.D. - "The question of charging 
students at the door for an SUGB 
event has been raised many tims, 
especially when dealing with 
concerts. 

"Charging students would bring 
in additional money but would not 
necessarily result in 'bigger' or even 
more concert attractions. Other 
problems such as lack of staging, 
lack of sufficient electrical 
resources, the location of Nat- 
chitoches and the size o the hall limit 
us in the size act we can ac- 
comodate. These problems cannot 
be overcome by the additional 
money that would be provided by 
charging students at the door. 

"Unless we could promise a 
seriously upgraded concert fare I 
would be against a move in this 
direction." 

Well, that seems like a resonable 
argument, and after some thought, 
perhaps one can sympathize with 
the SUGB's situation. However, the 
students questioned were totally in 
favor of paying an extra $2 if it 
would mean having bigger names 
for concerts. 

One opinionated student feels 
that "It is unfortunate to waste the. 
time of both the student body and 
the University by creating a big 
name entertainment committee and 
then limit it to small time bands. 
Some may say that bands in the past 
were not small time, but in today's 



standards, who wants to attend 
cheap disco imitations or 'has-been' 
recording artists? So what if 
students were assesed a few dollars 
per concert. At least it would be 
worth attending. If only 4000 
students attended at $5 a head, 
creating a $20,000 purchasing price, 
I think it would draw a larger at- 
traction than Confunction did last 
fall." 

Dale Nielson, a junior from New- 
Orleans who would like to see Van 
Halen and Kansas play at NSU, 
said, "I wouldn't mind, not at all. 
Also, if they'd go back and look at 
their sales records, bands with a 
country trend seem to sell more." 
Perhaps that could be attributed to 
the fact that Natchitoches is 
surrounded by predominantly rural 
communities, where country music 
is many times the preferred type. 

Some students such as Lona 
Flood of Bossier said that she would 
definitely attend an NSU concert 
(she hasn't been to one yet) if there 
was a big attraction. Also, she 
would pay a little bit more if that 
was what was needed to get that 
attraction here. 

In the same vein, Nancy Schwer, 
a 3-1 from New Orleans, stated, 
"Yeah, sure I'd pay - if we'd get big 
name entertainment. We need more 
concerts to draw student interest 
and participation." Two of the 
bands Nancy names as wanting to 
see were Kansas and Heart . 

One student who had an excellent 
point in wanting to have larger 
concerts at Northwestern was Mark 
Boydston of Natchitoches, "I'd pay 
$5 if they'd get someone good, to 
save you from driving to Shreveport 
or Alexandria. Just driving up there 
costs you more. I'd like to see 
Jimmy Buffet here, maybe in an 



losi^ 



outdoor concert. And if dreamj. 
helps any, Boston or Styx would | 
terrific." 

Maria Ellis-Holder felt that 
students would not be 
anything by paying a couple doll* 
at the door, especially if the bal 
was very good. When asked who J 
would like to see perform, her \Z 
quick answer was, "Teddy pj 
dergrass. The man is good, andM 
sound equipment probabl 
wouldn't create too much of [ 
problem." 

"People always complain aboy 
not getting big names. Maybe! 
we'd pay extra, we could J 
someone really good. I'd like to $1 
the Statler Brothers and Journ* 
play at NSU," was how Cat* 
Lotkowski of Bossier felt about* 
question askd. 

Joe Mastracchio of New Orleai 
had this to say - "I would pay a f ' 
extra bucks to see someone oii 
standing perform. Also, with 
famous name group, a lot of out-oji 
town people would attend." 

Kenny Clark, a senior froi 
Elizabeth, related his thoughts. "|l 
pay it. The extra money would on) 
be paying if it was a good bant 
though, Also, I think we shoul 
have more concerts." Atlanj 
Rhythm Section, Dr. Hook, an 
Kenny Nolan were the performet 
that Kenny thought would i 
feasible for a Northwestern concert 

Some other groups which receivi 
a positive vote for concerts we} 
Gene Cotton, Freedom, Georj 
Benson, Peaches and Herb, Lino 
Ronstadt, the Little River Bant 
and the Oak Ridge Boys. 

So it seems that student wou 
pay a couple extra dollars to see bij 
name entertainment come to NSI 
Who knows, maybe one di 
(preferably in the near future) tn 
will be possible. 



Don 't waste your right to vote 



Even if you haven't been thinking 
about it, I'm sure everybody is 
aware that the state-wide elections 
are slowly, but definitely creeping 
up on us, like cancer on John 
Wayne. 

Eight govd men are running. 
(This year Louisiana has even put 
out a candidate that is running on 
the Socialist ticket.) And when we 
go into the voting booths, we shall 
once again do like we did on that 
biology test last week and play 
multiple-guess. 

Yep, and if the SauceSurvey a few 
weeks ago has any validity, then a 
lot more will not even do that. And 
to think, they trusted 18 year olds 
with the right to vote. 

NSU students have a rather 
consistent record for attending 
elections. They always don't show 
up to vote in large numbers. Which 
means in political language, that 
since not enough people show up to 
vote, then things can't be to bad, so 
lets not worry about doing anything 
for them, but give the good stuff, to 
those that are making political 
waves by voting. (So says the elected 
politician). 

So when election day does come 
up, a whole bunch of NSU students 



are going to go into the booths (I 
mean those that will vote) and just 
begin pulling levers. Not thinking 
about who or what they are voting 
for, not really caring. 

Come on people, lets be in- 
telligent voters. Don't go out and 
vote for somebody because he looks 
good, or sounds good, or has a neat 
sounding name. Of all things, these 
points are the worst references to go 
on. And be sure, don't vote for 
somebody because your mom or 
dad likes them and tells you to vote 
for them. In most respects, Mom 
and Dad are known to be a little on 
the conservative side and can steer 
you away from some very sensible 
candidates. And on the other hand, 
don't vote the way your best friend 
tells you just because he is your best 
friend. Best friends are sometimes 
rather vehemently liberal, and can 
turn you away from some other 
sensible candidates. 

Think about who you are going to 
vote for. Vote for the man who wll 
do YOU the most good. 

If you are pro-Right- to work and 
really don't like labor unions. Then 
you probably wouldn't want to vote 
for Louis Lambert. If you really 
don't like big business too much, 



then you probably wouldn't want to 
vote for Dave Treen. 

All of these men have different 
platforms and all have different 
solutions to many of the same 
problems. These solutions they 
propose affect you, the citizen of 
Louisiana. And if you are college 
age, and considering out lengthy 
lifespan, you are going to lie with 
these earth-shaking solutiozs for a 
longer period of time. 

Look and see where the can- 
didates stand on certain issues. 
Check out how they have voted on 
other issues. Do some real hard 
research, like read the back of their 
political brochure. 

Don't vote for a man because he 



shook your hand once or gave you 
barbecue. 

If the above appeal doesn't si 
you, then lets put it like this - Mall 
your vote count for something 
Make it worth more than the fiM 
dollars it would be in Leesville. J 
candidate wants to be a pubH 
servant, then make him serve. H 
wants to spend money to get elected 
then make him get your vote H 
spending that money and time ail 
work and effort. Don't come cheap 
Vote for who will give you the bej 
deal. Vote for who is going to d 
YOU the most good. 

Above all, DON'T VOTE FOR 
NAME, and be sure as hell 
VOTE SENSIBLY. 



ExtraSauce 



i 

I Serving NSU 
| Since 1914 

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I ADVERTISING DIRECTOR 



Current Sauce 

(USPS 140-660) 

EDITOR 
Doug Ireland 



Fall 
1979 



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David Stamey 

NEWS EDITOR 
David La Vere 
SPORTS EDITOR 
Buddy Wood 
ASST. SPORTS EDITOR 
Roger Rolon 

CAMPUS EDITOR 
Kathy Harrington 
PHOTOGRAPHER 

Dennis Tyler 
OFFICE MANAGER 
Diane Anderson 

Currenl Sauce Is the official publication of the 



Tuesday 
with the 



student body of Northwestern State University 
I Natchitoches. Louisiana. The newspaper is entei 
_ as second class matter at the Natchito 
| Office under an act of March 3. 1879. 

■ Current Sauce is published every 
morning in the fall and spring semester „ 

■ exception of holidays and testing periods and bi- 

■ weekly during the summer session. It is printed at 
I ln « Natchitoches Times. Highway 1 South Nat- 

chitoches. Louisiana. 
I Editorial and business offices of the Sauce are 

I located in Room 225. Arts & Sciences Bulldlno 
Telephone numbers are 357-5456 (editorial' 
■j 6874 (business). 

I — ... 



a!) and 357- 



BUSINESS MANAGER 
Karen Carr 
FOCUS EDITOR 
Michael W. Gallien 
LIFESTYLE EDITOR 
Sara Arledge 
CIRCULATION DIRECTOR 
Keith Richards 
OPINION EDITOR 
Mary Beth Walls 
PHOTOGRAPHER 
Jerry Jones 
ADVISER 
Franklin I. Presson 

Opinions expressed in editorial columns are soley 
those of the writer and do not necessarily represent 
the viewpoint of the administration, faculty, staff, or 
student body of Northwestern. 

Letters to the ed i tor are invited, and con- 
tributions are solicited from students, faculty, staff, 
administration, and from student organizations. 
Letters must be signed and be no more than 500 
words to be considered for publication. They may be 
on any subject or public figure and must not be in 
any way slanderous or libelous. Names will be 
withheld upon request. 

Current Sauce reserves the right to edit the let- 
ters for journalistic style and available space. 

Send postal form number 3579 to Current Sauce. 
NSU. Natchitoches. Louisiana. 71457. 



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As a former Northwestern student, I read with in- 
:erest your article concerning the opinion poll on 
abortion. It is, as you stated, a touchy issue, but what 
amazes me is not that many people feel strongly about 
it, but that so many seem to be basically undecided. The 
root of the issue is the perfectly clear-cut question - is 
abortion, oris it not, the taking of a defenseless human 
life - that is, murder? I believe, unequivocally, that it is, 
and if the word "murder" is substituted for "abortion" 
in such contexts as "Abortion (murder) is okay if . . ." 
or "I would coutenance abortion (murder) only in a 
case of . . .", the absurdity of such hedging becomes 
quite clear. To these who manage to convince them- 
selves that a life within the womb, in whatever stage of 
example, that from the moment of concep- tion, a 
human embryo is, genetically speaking, not merely an 
absolutely unique individual? The current fascination 
with the idea of "cloning" must have made people 
increasingly aware that every cell of the body contains a 
complete genetic "blueprint" for the whole person. 

There has been much controversy lately about the 
medical and legal definitions of life and death in cases 
relating to transplants, the terminally ill, and so forth. 
In almost all cases, the criterion for determining life (or 
death) has been the activity (or lack of activity) of the 
brain. Any physician who "pulled the plug" on an 
accident victim whose brain was still active would be 
immediately condemned as a medical murderer. The 
fact that a person's body processes require the tem- 
porary (or even permanent) aid of a life support system 
does not justify killing him or her by the removal of that 
support if his or her brain is functional. I wonder how 
many abortion advocates are aware that the brain waves 
of a human fetus can be recorded after little more than a 
month of life in the womb? Thus, the very criterion used 
to protect life in a potential organ donor is 
systematically denied to the unborn child, who is a 
healthy individual only temporarily dependent of the 
"life support system" of its mother until it is capable of 
functioning on its own. It seems to me that the ethical 
considerations in these two situations are essentially the 

same. _. . 

Sincerely, 

Nettie Chenevert 



The Potpouri 
Staff 

SEZ 

Massacre the Indians 



Tuesday, September 25. 1979, CURRENT SAUCE, Pa> e 5 



Alma Mater First 



IX 



For Alma Mater 



NSU Demons 

and 
Intramurals 

No.1 



Sigma Tau 
Gamma 

SEZ 

Give Em Hell 
Demons 



SUGB 

SEZ 

We're the best 
Can't be beat 
Knock the Indians 
off their feet! 
GO Demons! 



Purple 
Jackets 



SEZ 



Demons are No. 1 



University of Yang 



SEZ 

m w 
m >s * 

Demons! 



SIGMA KAPPA 



SEZ 



Scalp the Injuns 



Phi Mu 




Demons, Go For 
the Victory 





Wendy Cox 



Karen Carr 






Diane Adams 



Sadie Scott 



Kelly Crowell 





Terri Scott 





Laurie Lindsey 



Barbie Jenkins 




':, - - V , ■ fy :r ::%^ |j§ .... ■ tv ; ' ■ , 7 7 i ■ 7;7 §J ? 




1979 Northwestern Demons 



KNWD 



DEMON 91 



SEZ 

Go Demons 




SEZ 

Give Em Hell Demons 



Sigma Sigma Sigma 



SEZ 



Demons Ring Their Bell 



Remember Wounded 
Knee 

GO Demons GO!! 

TKE 



In The Great Southern 
Tradition and Spirit of Kappa 
Alpha Order, We Stand 
Behind the Demons, 
Coaching Staff, and Students 
of Northwestern State 
University. 

Good Luck and Go 
Get 'Em Demons 



SGA 



Give The Indians 
Hell 



GO 



DEMONS! 




Current Sauce 
SEZ 

Go For The Gusto 
DEMONS 



NSU 

Panhellenic 
Council 

SEZ 

NOBODY DOES IT 
BETTER THAN THE 
DEMONS 



Current Sauce 



Sept. 25, 1979 



Lifestyle 



Sara Arledge, Editor 



Page Six 



t 
# 



State of the 




STUD E NT 



UNION 



.ca> 



by Ron Thomas 

Union Board Prssident 



One of the biggest questions in todays spiraling rates 
is how to get your moneys worth. 

This question not only relates to clothes, food and the 
like but also Student Activities fees. How can you get 
the most out of the $ 10 you pay at registration? 

Let's look at what the SUGB does with that $10 per 
student. We program about 13 movies per semester. If 
you went to a commercial theater to see these it would 
probably cost you $2.50 a shot or $32.50 if you made all 
13. We don't have popcorn and cokes but... 

Other events that occur less frequently are concerts ( 
one or two a semester at a value of $6 each); dances 
(usually three per semester, $2 a head club rate); and a 
beauty pageant in the fall (try getting into one for less 
than $5) 

Plus those events that are difficult to put a dollar sign 
on such as Hawaiian, luaus, talent shows, hayrides, 
plays, art exhibits, outdoor concerts, and an occasional 
ice cream party. 

Getting back to our figures, every full time student 
has an opportunity to attend over $50 worth of events 
(not including those events mentioned above). 

Of course it is unrealistic to expect anyone to attend 
every SUGB event. But attend as many as you can, have 
a good time, and get as much for your money as you 
can. We think it's worth it. 

This weeks SUGB calendar looks like this: Sept. 26 
and 27 "Close Encounters of the Third Kind" in the 
Keyser Aud. at 7:30 p.m.; Sept. 28 Homecoming dance 
featuring Papa Joe and Riverboat Downtown River- 
front, from 7-1 1 p.m. 




Pledg 
Fall '7' 
Sigma I 
as fo 
Angela 
presider 
secretar 
treasure 
panhelU 
Stephan 
A H 
[party \ 
night, S 
|#ere su 
land 
r'Come 
party. 

Seve: 
the Mill 
Tuesday 
the Mi 
j^mester 
Pledgf 
usan B 
Weei 
ctive 
laudia 



NSU Banner Parade 



NSU kicks off Homecoming 
A ctivities this Friday 



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NATCHITOCHES-N- 
orthwestern State 
University kicks off its 95th 
Homecoming celebration 
Friday night with a 
downtown banner parade, 
community-wide pep rally 
and street dance. 

Campus organizations 
and residence halls have 
entered more than 16 large 
banners in the parade that 
begins at 6::30 p.m. on the 
NSU campus and ends a 
half-hour later at the 
riverbank stage area in 
downtown Natchitoches. 



Levis 

WOMENSWEAR 




"Maybe you can relax in skin 
twht clothes. I can't. Levi's 
Straight Leg jeans don't cut 
or bind anywhere. So I get the 
look I want plus the freedom 
/demand." 



My new Straight Leg Corduroy Jeans 
from Levi's? Womenswear are a 
real comfort. They have a fit that 
looks tight, but doesn't feel tight. 
Almost like they were custom 
made just for me!" 



"Ididn 't know cords 
could be this comfortable! 





242 Keyser Avenue 
Natchitoches, LA 71457 
Telephone 318-352-4063 



WESTERN 
STORE 



A pep rally to build up 
community and campus 
spirit for Saturday night's 
football game between 
Northwestern and Nor- 
theast Louisiana University 
begins Friday at 7 p.m. 

The street dance for NSU 
students will follow the pep 
rally and features the music 
of Pappa Joe and River- 
boat. 

In addition to the 
banners, which are to be at 
least 8 feet tall and 15 feet 
wide, the banner parade 
will feature appearances by 
the NSU Demon Marching 
Band, Cane River Belles 
precision dance line, the 
NSU cheerleaders and the 
nine members of Nor- 
thwestern's Homecoming 
Court. 

Wendy Cox, junior 
nursing major from 
Logansport, is NSU's 
HOmecoming Queen for 
1979. Members of her 
Homecoming court this fall 
are Diane Adams and Zina 
Curlee of Alexandria, 
Karen Carr and Sadie Scott 
of Natchitoches, Kelly 
Crowell of Shreveport, 
Barbie Jenkins of 
Lafayette, Laurie Lindsey 
of Kenner and Terri Scott 
of Logansport. 

Banners entered in this 
year's parade will be judged 
at 5:30 p.m. by Mrs. Rene 
J. Bienvenu, Rick 
Harrington and Raymond 
Arthur. Cash prizes of $100 
for first place, $50 for 
second place and $25 for 
third place will be awarded 
to winning banners. 

Diane McKellar of 
Bossier City, chairman of 



the Student Government 
Associations spirit com- 
mittee which is coor- 
dinating the parade, said 
that all banners will be 
displayed inside Turpin 



Stadium prior to Saturday 
night's Homecoming 
football game. 

She stated that the 
banner parade will leave the 
campus at 6:30 p.m. and 



will parade down Seca 
Street, will turn right oi 
Touline St. and will proc( 
directly to the riverbank | 
the Friday night pre-gi 
activities. 



NORTHWESTERN STATE UNIVERSITY 

Homecoming Schedule, 
1979 



Friday, September 28 



lnsoect 
Me. Hi 
he mus 



Banner Parade Judging 
Banner Parade to Riverbank 
Demon Pep Rally 
Street Dance 



5:30 p.m. Caldwell Hall 
6:30 p.m. Downtown 
7:00 p.m. Riverbank 
7:30 p.m. Riverbank 



Saturday, September 29 



Alumni Association Board Meeting 

NSU Foundation Board Meeting 

Tours and Open House 
Registration, Reception 
University- Wide Receptions 
College of Nursing 

College of Business 

College of Education 

College of Liberal Arts 

School of Science and Technology 

Graduate N Club Meeting 

Alumni Country Dinner 

Alumni Business Meeting 

Pre-Game Ceremonies 

NSU vs. Northeast 

Presentation of Homecoming Court 

Informal Concert, NSU Band 



9:00 a.m. Purple and White Room 
Athletic Fieldhouse 
10:00 a.m. Purple and White Room 
Athletic Fieldhouse 
1 to 3 p.m. Athletic Fieldhouse 

2 to 4 p.m. NSU President's Home 

3 to 5 p.m. Northwestern Campus 

• Cane River Room 
Student Union 
CammieG. Henry Room 
Watson Library 
Teacher Education Center 
Auditorium 
John S. Kyser Hall 

South Foyer 
John S. Kyser Hall 
4p.m. Purple and White Room 
Athletic Fieldhouse 
5:30 p.m. Student Union Ballroom 
6:00 p.m. Student Union Ballroom 
7:15 p.m. Turpin Stadium 
7:30 p.m. Turpin Stadium 
Halftime Turpin Stadium 
Post-Game Turpin Stadium 



/Mew 
bnd 



War 
rioui 



Gel 
read 



Ad r 

[225 
poor 



[fCANE RIVER COMPANY 

Tuesday - Everyone wearing their 
T-Shirts 

get 1 /2 priced drinks. 
Wednesday - Ladies night 
Thursday - Ivory Bull Band 
Friday - Ivory Bull Band 
Saturday - Chris Flowers and The 
Louisiana Express 

Hwy 1 Bypass 352-6062 



Organizations 



Tuesday, September 



CURRENT SAUCE, 




Sigma Kappa 

Pledge officers for the 
Fall '79 Pledge Class of 
Sigma Kappa Sorority are 
s follows: president, 
ngela Guillory; vice- 
president, Susan Bigger; 
secretary, Barbara Babin; 
easurer, Lou Manuel; and 
anhellenic d delegate , 
tephanie Rachal. 
A Heart Sis revealing 
rty was held Sunday 
night, September 23. There 
were surprises for pledges 
id actives since it waw a 
Come as you never are" 
party. 

Several sisters attended 
Miller Kick-Off Party 
uesday night which starts 
(he Miller Drive every 
iemester. 
Pledge of the Week is 
usan Bigger. Sunshine of 
e Week is Becky Adcock. 
.ctive of the Week is 
Claudia Blanchard. 



Delta Zeta 

Delta Zeta did very well 
in Rush this year. Girls 
pledged were Eleanor 
Armstrong, Lavanda 
Barnett, Elaine Beasley, 
Jana Bickley, Norma 
Carrillo, Kim Calhoun, 
Carol Cobb, Tiana Cortes, 
Pam Craig, Karla Dee, 
Jackie Dobbins, Alyson 
Elder, Pam Franks, Jenny 
Greene, Darlene Hay, 
Kathy Hahn, Kay Hedges, 
Kelly Hitt, Vickie Hood, 
Julia Howell, Krista 
Jackson, Paula Jardes, 
Denise Jordan, Renea 
LaGrone, Leigh LaRose, 
Melissa Lynn, Sharon 
Monk, Deni Nyman, 
Denise Peske, Leslee Stump 
and Cindy Williams. 

Recently initiated into the 
Delta Zeta sisterhood were 
Vickie Corley, Linda Hartt, 
and Dianna Kemp. 

Football practices have 



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right ol 
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:11 Hall 
'ntown 
erbank 
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: Room 
d house 
: Room 
dhouse 
dhouse 
5 Home 
rampus 
r Room 
t Union 
/ Room 
Library 
Center 
itorium 
;er Hall 

h Foyer 
>er Hall 
2 Room 
Idhouse 
illroom 
illroom 
Itadium 
Itadium 
itadium 
itadium 



Inspection 

Inspections are anjmportant part of the officers 
life. He must know how to conduct them and 
he must alwavs be prepared for them. 



New service for the students, staff 
end administration of Northwestern 



Wanted, buy, sell trade, an- 
nouncements, lost and found 

CLASSIFIED 
SECTION 

Get your message to all the Sauce 
readers 

25 Words or less 
for $1 an issue 

Fee must be paid in advance 

Ad must be at Current Sauce Office 
(225 Arts & Science Bidg.) by Thursday 
jnoon before the next issue. 




begun with coaches Kenny 
Clark, Gary Griggs, Mike 
Stainback, and Tom 
Braswell. 

Pledge officers were 
elected. They are Julia 
Howell, president; Carol 
Cobb, vice-presiden t; 
Jenny Greene, secretary; 
Deni Nyman, treasurer; 
Norma Carrillo, 
Parliamentarian; Karla 
Deen, Jr. Panhellenic 
delegate. 

A retreat was held Sept. 
22-23 for the members of 
Delta Zeta. Big sisters were 
revealted to the pledges at 
this time. 

Delta Zeta would also 
like to welcome Debra 
Manning as pledge cal class 
advisor. She has been a big 
help to all of us. 

Phi Mu 

Kappa Iota Chapter of 
Phi Mu started this 
semester's intramurals with 
a win , when they paired up 
with Kappa Sigma in co-ed 
softball. also in flag 
football on Sept. 18 the Phi 
Mu's defeated Delta Zeta. 

Phi Mu pledges surprised 
the football players on 
Sept. 13 with homemade 
cookies during practice. 

Phi Mus Pam Young, 
Vickie Smith, and Leigh 
Wommack were among the 
candidates running for 
SGA Class Senators. Kay 
Tuminella and Liz Dyer 
were elceted representatives 
to the Shreveport 
Warrington Campus 
Council. Also on the 
Warrington Council is Beck 
Nuttall who serves as 
W.C.C. Comm ssioner of 
Elections. 

We will have an open 
house from 2:00-4:00 p.m. 
on Sept. 29 for 
Homecoming. We will have 
a banner for the parade 
also, and are looking 
forward to an exciting 
homecoming. 

Trudy Oubre and Karen 
Murphy will compete in 
Lady of the Braclet. 

Kappa Sigma 

Kappa Sigma seems to be 
off to a good year. This 
fall during rush Kappa 
Sigma picked up 43 new 
pledges. They are Mike 
Brown, Keith Thompson, 
Mike Scott, Donny 
Pistorius, Bruce Kurtz, Jay 
Vail, Gary Sharp, Merrill 
Pierce, James LaCaze, 
Steve Soileau, Ed Wartelle, 
Dean Lehr. 

Phillip Ackel, Don 
Bowden, Quin Nyman, 



u 



Fashion Begins 
At Genesis 



Randy Carter, Wesley 
Sullivan, Scott Sledge, Pat 
Todd, Steve Bradley, 
Randy Rabalais, Derrick 
Morgan, Jack McCain III, 
Stan Scroffins, Pete 
Petrowski. 

Bobby Johnson, David 
Saylors, Dennis Niedert, 
Morris McRae, Kenny Hix, 
Jerry Jones, Joe Stamey, 
Joe Gibson, Terry Mattox, 
Ben Mayeaux, Mark 
Gibosn, Jeff Leachman, 
Peter Briggs, Clark 
Boydston, Johnny Lang, 
Greg Williams, James 
Williams, and Kevin 
McGee. 

The pledge officers for 
the fall semester are Scott 
Sledge, president; Dean 
Lehr, vice-president; James 
LaCaze, secretary; Joe 
Stamey, treasurer; and 
Donny Pistouius, guard. 

The pledge trainers for 
the fall pledge class are 
John Mallory and Mark 
Conley; Benny Welch is the 
scholastic pledge trainer. 

The rush chairman for 
this fall was Kevin Bar- 
tholomew. 

Friday afternoon, 
September 14, the fall 
pledges had their first fund 
raising project. They had a 
car wash in fron of the 
Kappa Sigma house with 
pledges and actives all 
having a good time and 
enjoying the atmosphere. 

Mike Brown took 1st 
place in the punt, pass, and 
kick. The Kappa Sigmas are 
really eaher to begin this 
year's football season wiht 
the Intramural progarm. 

The Kappa Sigmas 
dressed country-western for 
the theme of the first NSU 
football game. Following 
the game, they enjoyed the 
fellowship of brothers with 
a dance. 

Phi Beta Lambda 

Northwestern's Chapter 
of Phi Beta Lambda held 
its organizational meeting 
Wednesday night, Sep- 
tember 19. 

The election of officers 
for the 79-80 school year 
was held. The officers 
elected were: President, 
James Weslie of Leesville: 
vice-president, Olando 
Smith of Leesville; 
secretary, Gina Dobson of 
Baton Rouge; treasurer, 
Angel Riggins of Vinton; 
parliamentarian, Denise 
Rhone of Shreveport; 
reporter, Pam Bellot of 
Baton Rouge. 

The meeting was at- 
tended by old and new 
members. Anyone in the 



college of Business is in- 
vited to attend the 
meetings. The sponsors of 
Phi Beta Lambda are Elise 
James and Andrew H. 
Ferguson. We are looking 
forward to a very rewarding 
fall semester. 

Sigma Sigma Sigma 

The Tri Sigmas were busy 
last week with a window 
wash at some of the local 
liquor stores. The i toney 
made will go twoard the 
annual Harvest Dance that 
will be held October 6. 

Flag football got off to a 
start this week and the 
Sigmas won their first game 
against Sigma Kappa. 
Keep up the go ' work girls 
and coaches! 

An ice cream party was 
given at the sorority house 
Wednesday night honoring 
Tri Sigma's Robbie Paige 
Memorial Fund. TLim Tina 
Kaufman presented films of 
the hospi- tals in which Tri 
Sigma helps support. 

On Saturday, Sept. 15, 
we participated in the 
money making drive for the 
Natchitoches Christmas 
Festival. We S ; gmas hope 
that our helping will help 
make the Christmas 
festival have another 
successful year. 

Our Sigmas are still in the 
spirit here at NSU. Some of 
our leading spiriters are: 
Laurie Lindsey, Lisa 
Larrimer, and Susan Sands 
all cheerleaders; Beth 
McRae and Paula Webb are 
Cane River Belles; and 
Angie Sherrill, Sharon 
Sampite, and Debbie 
Carney are NSU twirlers. 

We are also proud to say 
that we have two girls on 
the NSU Homecoming 
Court. They are Sadie Scott 
and Laurie Lindsey. 



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Map Inspection 

Here cadets are practicing map and orien- 
tation and shooting azimaths. The exercise was 
the first step in learning how to orienteer in 
preparation for Demon and the Boueguard 
orienteering exercise. 



Congratulations to all of 
these girls. 

Purple Jackets 

The official hostesses of 
NSU, Purple Jackets, 
recently welcomed new 
members into thier group. 
They include Kathy 
Breedlove, Laurie Lindsay, 
Mattie Whitley, Sharon 
Spencer, Cyndi 
Delahoussaye, Sandi 
Soileau, Charlotte 
Cameron, Janice Rogers, 
Karen Murphy, Dana 
English, and Maxine 
Summers. 

Also selected as Purple 
Jackets were Sadie Scott, 
Karen Carr, Cammie Davis, 
Becky Boswell, Marie 
Lemoine, Gretchen Griffin, 
Sheri Shaw Cindy Arie, 
Becky Johnson, Renee 
Hebert, Diane Hebert, and 
Mary Van Sperybrock. 

Service to NSU is the 



main function of the 
group. Throughout the 
semester the girls will work 
at school elections 
Homecoming activities, and 
various receptions. 

Officers of the group 
include Kathy Scheffer, 
president; Mary Rogers, 
vice-president; Becky 
Boswell, secretary; Dana 
English, treasurer; and 
Karen Carr, publicity 
chariman. 

A car wash sponsored by 
the Purple Jackets is 
scheduled for Saturday, 
October 6. It will be held at 
the City Bank and Trust 
Co.'s university branch 
from 9-3 p.m. All members 
will be selling tickets for 
$1.50 each. 

Three members were 
nominated by the Purple 
Jackets for the 
homecoming court. They 
are Kathy Breedlove, Karen 
Carr and Sadie Scott. 



Ranger Club 

The ROTC Ranger Club 
or the "SWAMP 
DEMONS" conducted a 
tactical excercise on the 
night of Sept, 14. The 
excercise c consisted of the 
club starting about a ; mile 
back from the east bank of 
the Cane River and making 

a reconaissance of- an 
imagined enemy command 
post on the west bank. 

The major obstacle was 
the Cane River. It 
presented no great problem. 
The club was broken down 
into three elements. One 
element crossed the river to 
recon the wanned command 
post, while the oghter two 
elements supplied support. 
The excercise went 
smoothly, with the Swamp 
Demons accomplishing 
their mission without being 
detected. 




is rs * ;r? IS ■ 

Pi mm P* *T j 





Leadership Class 



These 14 NSU freshmen are the members of 
the 79-80 Presidents Leadership Class for their 
freshmen year. Memebers of this group won 
scholarships for this special program by 
competing last summer with applicants from 
throughout the state. 



114A Hwy 1 South 
Natchitoches, La. 



Across trom Robo 
9 a.m. till 5:30 p.m. 




They are: (bottom row, left to right) Russell 
Williams, Ed Wartelle, Scott Sledge, Suzanne 
Crawford, Judi Abrusley, and Donna By ram. 
On the stairs are Bruce Waguespack, uan 
R utter, Stacy Soileau, Monica Bartee, Teresa 
Sullivan, Melody Sprowl, Janice Hardy, and 
Brian Childers. 



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TUES 9-25 BLACKFOOT; "STRIKES" 
WED 9-26 NIGHT; "NIGHT" (debut) 
THUR9-27 FOREIGNER "HEAD GAMES" 

CONCERT DREAM: 3:00 p.m. 

TUES 9-25 EAGLES 
THUR9-27 AEROSMITH 

CLASSIC ALBUM: 11:00 p.m. 

SUNDAY 9-30 BRUCE SPRINGSTEEN "BORN 
TO RUN" 



NSU Canoe Shed 
Open To All 

Students 

lues 3-7 
Thursday 3-7 
Saturday 

l.D.Required 



Kustom Twin Reverb 
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with 2-12" speakers. 
LIKE NEW, has about 6 
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Page 8, CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday, September 25, 1979 




NSU Symphony Orchestra To perform 

concert onRiverbank 



vurrei 



Celebrate Marriage 
Tina Lacaze and Bill carlos celebrate the beginning of their marriage 
after a wedding ceremony officiated by Judge Marvin Gahagan. 



Wedding Held at 
TKE House 



The marriage of Miss 
Tina LaCaze, daughter of 
Mr. and Mrs. Sam LaCaze, 
of Natchitoches, to Mr. Bill 
Carloss, sn of Mr. and Mrs. 
William Carloss, of 
Kentwood, took place at 3 
p.m. Saturday, Sept. 15, at 
the Tau Kappa Epsilon 
fraternity house on Greek 
Hill at the NSU Campus. 

Judge Marvin F. 
Gahagan, City Judge for 
the city of Natchitoches, 
read the service in the main 
room of the TKE house 
before an altar made up of 
a Sansui receiver which was 
decorated with blue and 
white wedding bells. 

Curtis Shelton played a 
stirring rendition of the 
"Wedding March" on his 
Electra-Omega electric 
guitar, backed up by his 
Fender Super Reverb 
amplifier. 

The bride wore a beige 
linen, street-length skirt, a 
creme-colored waist with a 
square collar and pearl 
buttons. She carried a 
bouquet of white rosebuds 
with baby's breath and 
ivory streamers. 

The groom wore a pink 
ruffled shirt, western belt, 
dark trousers and red tennis 
shoes. 

Following the ceremony, 
a champagne reception, 
which included a three- 
tiered wedding cake, was 
served. Only the family of 
Miss LaCaze and about 50 
intemperate well-wishers 
attended the ceremony and 
reception. 

Mr. and Mrs. Carloss left 
for the Northwestern State 
University - Stephen F. 
Austin football game and 
them were the Guests-of- 
Honor at a party after the 
NSU football victory given 
by the TKE fraternity. 




The Natchitoches-Nort- 
hwestern State University 
Symphony Orchestra will 
present "A Night for 
Dancing" for its annual 
pops concert Oct. 2 at 7:30 
p.m. on the downtown 
riverbank in Natchitoches. 

Dr. J. Robert Smith, 
chairman of the Depart- 
ment of Music at NSU, will 
conduct the local orchestra 
as it officially opens its 
1979-80 concert season. 

The outdoor concert, 
which has become a 
tradition with the orchestra 
to provide free en- 
tertainment for the com- 
munity, is being produced 
in cooperation with the 
university's newly- created 
Department of Dance. 

Such dances as the waltz, 
samba, sabre, cancan, 
ballet and square dancing 
will be performed 
throughout the program. 

In addition to the 
symphony orchestra, the 
outdoor con- cert will 
feature performances by the 
NSU Concert Choir, Ed- 
ward and Brad Kozak of 
Shreveport, Ryan and 
Ginger Horton of Nat- 
chitoches, Leigh McFarland 
of West Monroe, the Cane 
Country Swingers of 
Natchitoches and the Cane 
River Belles of North- 



western. 

"Without a doubt," said 
Smith, beginning his ninth 
year as conductor of the 
orchestra, "this will be one 
of the most entertaining 
programs we have ever 
performed for our annual 
pops concert." 

He added, "We have 
tried to bring to the 
community a variety of 
dances enhanced by some 
very delightful music." 

Edward Kozak, a per- 
cussionist who once per- 
formed with Xavier Cugat's 
Latin American band, will 
perform on the marimba 
and his son Brad will sit 
behind the drums during 
the orchestra's performance 
of "Brazil" by Bavroso. 

Classical ballet will be 
performed by Leigh Marie 
McFarland, freshman 
dance major from West 
Monroe, to the music of 
"Dance of the Sugar Plum 
Fairy" and "Waltz of the 
Flowers" from "The 
Nutcracker Suite." 

The Cane Country 
Swingers will square dance 
to Aaron Copland's "Hoe 
Down from Rodeo," while 
Ryan and Ginger Horton 
of Natchitoches will per- 
form a soft-shoe dance to 
"Tea for Two" and "Lida 
Rose." 



The orchestra's per- 
formance of "CanCan" 
from "Orpheus in the 
Underworld" by Offenbach 
will be highlighted by the 
dancing of the NSU Cane 



River Belles. 

A special feature for the 
outdoor concert will by the 
NSU Concert Choir joining 
the orchestra in a per- 
formance of Lerner and 



Loewe's "1 Could Hay. 
Danced All Night" an. 
Copland's "Stomp Yo ( . 
Foot 






Dr. Jerry Payne 



Dr. John Raush 




Robert Smith 



Guest Conductors 
Dr. Jerry Payne, Director of Bands at Marshall, Tx. High School, 
Dr. John Raush, assistant to the dean of the LSU school of music and 
Dr. J. Robert Smith, chairman of the dept. of music at NSU, will 
conduct the NSU alumni band which will perform at pre-game and at 
halftime at NSU's Homecoming Saturday night. 

NSU Fine Arts presents 
"Mad Woman ofChaillot" 



Modern Comedy opens 
fall drama season 



TKE Marriage 

Tina Lacaze and Bill Carlos were married on 
Saturday, Sept. 15 at the Tau Kappa Epsilon 
fraternity house on Greek Hill. 



Neil Simon's comedy hit 
"Star Spangled Girl" opens 
a three-performance run 
Wednesday night in 
Nort h western State 
University's Little Theatre. 

NSU's first stage 
production of the fall 
season will be presented 
Wednesday and Thursday 
at 7:30 p.m. and Saturday 
at 2:30 p.m. 

Charlie Grau, graduate 
assistant from Shreveport, 
is directing the play which 
he describes as "hilariously 
funny." 

"Star Spangled Girl" has 
become a classic in modern 
comedy since its opening in 
1966 in New York City. The 
play deals with two earnest 
young men who struggle to 
publish a protest magazine, 
and the All-American girl 
who moves in next door and 
manages to create a 
humorous love triangle. 

Debbie Gray Minturn of 
Natchitoches, a graduate 
assistant in dance and 
theatre, stars as the all- 
American girl, Sophie. Miss 
Minturn has directed one 
play for Northwestern 
while choreographing "The 



Fiddler on the Roof" and 
"Godspell." She has acted 
in six productions, in- 
cluding "Cabaret," "The 
Fantastiks" and "Twelth 
Night." 

Rabbi Williams of 
Natchitoches and Richard 
G. Mason of Bossier City 
play the parts of Norman 
and Andy, the two earnest 
young men in the comedy. 

Williams, a two-season 
veteran of "Louisiana 
Cavalier," has acted in 
"Fiddler on the Roof," 
' 'The Me Nobody 
Knows," "Cabaret" and 
"The Fantastiks." 

Mason, a senior per- 
forming arts major, has 
performed in "Whaleroad 
to Calvary" and "Loveliest 
Afternoon of the Year." 
He was also a member of 
the 1978 "Louisiana Cava- 
lier" cast. 

The box office will open 
at 7 p.m. each night and at 
2 p.m for the matinee. 
General admission tickets 
for each perform- ance will 
be $2.50. 

Reservations may be 
made by calling 318-357- 
6196 or 357- 4179. 



The Dept. of Theatre, 
Speech and Journalism at 
NSU has announce its 
selection of "The Mad- 
woman of Chaillot ,' wr 
written by Jean Giradeaux , 
as its entry in the annual 
Louisiana College and 
University Drama Festival 
Oct. 31 Nov. 4 at Louisiana 
State University in Baton 
Rouge. 

Northwestern's Univers- 
ity Players, an honorary 
professional campus 
dramatic club, has spon- 
sored the past seven in the 
state festival. Ray 
Schexnider, director of the 
NSU University Theatre, 
will direct the festival entry. 

A Appearing in the 
production as the major 
leads are Mary New, 
Grayson Harper, Jamie 
Sanders, and Dean Gulley. 
Bryan Reeder, Charlie 
Grau, Rick Mason, Debbie 
Gray Minturn, Bambi 
Sears, Becky Pater, 
Michael Carpenter, and 
James Byrd are the minor 
leads in the production. 

Completeing the cast are 
Rabb Williams, ua Paul 



Burns, Lona Flood, Julia 
Howell, Bill Humphreys , 
Becky Tomlinson, Terrie 
Sikes, Molly Hippler, and 
Bruce Watkins. 

NSU's participation in 
the festival for the past 
seven years has been 
supported by generous 
contir contri 

butions from City Bank 
and Trust, The People's 
Bank, and Exc 



hange Bank and Trusi 
and SGAof NSU. 

Ray Schexnider said 
"The NSU Theatre 
greatly indedted to th 
continued interests am 
support of the local bank 
and SGA in the continuini 
effort to avail the Nat 
chitoches area resident 
with the finest in aesthetic 
artistic theatre." 




Avvlications open 
for Cotton Maid 



The National Cotton 
Council has announced that 
applications are available 
for the 1980 Maid of 
Cotton. 

Winner of the 1980 
selection, to be held here 
Dec. 26-28, will start Jan. 1 
as a public relations 
representative for the 
American cotton industry. 

Following completion of 
a seven-month tour, the 
Maid will receive a $2,000 
educational grant from the 
Council. 

Now in its 42nd year, the 
selection is open to women 
MIC 



3CtC 



DOC 



XK 



between 19 and 23 who 
were born in a cotton! 
producing state or whtp™ 
have maintained lega 
residence in the Cotton Bel 
since age seven or earlier 
Applicants also must be i 
least five feet five inchfl 
tall, and never have beet 
married. 

Applications forms fo 
entering the selection ma. 
be obtained from the 
Council, P.O. Box 12285 
Memphis, Tenn. 38112 
Deadline for submittinj 
completed applications i 
Nov. 1 1 . 



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< TDatcJi Jot trie opening, oj oakx tvevi contenij>o*ayi<ij 
me^uv^iea/i cXqaa, tcxcaXe^ on j/iont G^tonfc §)t. next to tU 
©on §LoJU^- < W e p/ionviAe to open Q)t. ©enia 
§anvte in plenty oj 7 time to a^et <jou xeootj. joi 
G^ecJi ^eelceno! 



When pe 
natural 
term i 
mural a 
nd. but il 
middle 
U defer 
the be: 
ound. 
The pers 
right, tn 
ayers to < 
right is ri 
6 Demon: 
eshmen 
Phomore 
Ir, and 
>der at th( 
Wright c 
f eer St. 
'ere he w; 
"h offens 
Tigers 
or at ( 
San at NS 
»ited duri 
ssed for < 
» after tl 
rtance to 
leased, 
bright ^ 
Phomore 
d three 1 
es for 7 
pie start 
*t David s 
Another I 
dedicatio 
Sams wil 
'David h 
Jawing tl 
'Uiams sa 
flted to rr 
Player wh 
'team as i 
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had a tot 
the sq 
! ,rnen. 
■*8ht was 
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'rions win 
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fewofthe 
!'s for av 
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Standing. 



2 

fill 



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'urrent Sauce 



Id Haj 
hi" an 

ip Yo 



Sept. 25, 1979 



Sports 



Buddy Wood, Editor 



Page Nine 



For second straight year 



Movin 'Mavs speed past Demons 




hool, 
c and 
, will 
nd at 



id Trust 

er said 
leatre 

io ih 
;sts anfl 
cal bank: 
ontinuia 
the Nat 
resident 
aesthetic 



23 wh( 
cotton-f 
or wrflP" 

d leg* 
)tton Bel 
• earlier, 
ust be a 
/e inche 
ave beei 



Rubin rambles 

Northwestern senior tight end Barry Rubin 
(88) looks for running room Saturday night 
after gathering in a pass from Demon quar- 
terback Kenny Philibert in NSU's 37-14 loss to 
the Mavericks. UTA's cornerback Greg 
Wright (32) moves in to help out on the stop. 
(NSU photo by Don Sepulvado). 



by Buddy W ood 
Sauce Sports Editor 



The University of Texas at Arlington has one 
of the most powerful rushing attacks of any 
team in the entire nation. Everyone on the 
Demon squad was aware of the fact, but 
nobody seemed to be able to do anything about 
it as the speedy Mavericks of UTA dashed 
through an outmanned NSU defense for 403 
yards to take a 37-14 win in the Demons first 
road game of the season. 

Brilliant senior quarterback Roy Dewalt ran 
the Mav's Wishbone option offense to almost 
near perfection while piling up a team-leading 
104 yards on only 10 carries. Dewalt, the 
Southland Conference total offense leader a 
year ago, certanly showed he will be the prime 
contender for the honor again as he personally 
accounted for 159 of the Mavs 458 markers in 
total offense. 

The Demons were in trouble fr m the start as 
the Texans took the opening kickoff and 
marched 92 yards in only 10 plays to take a 7-0 
lead with 927 left in the first stanza. Dewalt 
capped the long drive with a six-yard run 
atound right end for the score, with 69 of the 
yards in the drive coming on the ground. 

Then, after UTA kicked off, NSU quar- 
terback Kenny Philibert was intercepted on the 
Demons first offensive play. The Demon 
defense held, however, but UTA's punt was 
fumbled by NSU returner Mark Schroeder and 
the "Wishbone Kids" were back in business 
again at the Demon 11 -yard line. Three plays 
later, Tony Felder punched over from the five- 
yard line for the Mavs second TD, giving them 
a quick 14-0 lead. In fact, UTA scored two 
touchdowns in eight minutes while the Demons 
were able to get only one play off in that span. 

The only major flaw in the Maverick offense 
was that they fumbled the ball seven times with 
NSU recovering three of the bobbles, but the 
Demons weren't able to cash in on any of the 
miscues until it was too late. The only Demon 
score that came as a result of a turnover was 
their last one, when freshman signal-caller 



Bobby Hebert tossed a 22-yard pass to Joe 
Delaney to give the Demons their second score 
with seven minutes left in the contest. 

The Demons stayed close throughout most of 
the first half. Schroeder got the Demons on the 
board with a three-yard TD sweep that capped 
a short 33-yard drive that was set up by a bad 
punt by UTA's Odes Mitchell. Schroeder's run 
came in the first minute of the second quarter, 
but the Demon offense went sour until the final 
three minutes of the half. 

The Mavericks took a 20-7 lead with just 
under three minutes to go in the half when they 
went 88 yards on 12 plays for a score. Dewalt 
passed 19 yards to Brent Doyle for the 
touchdown and the conversion failed. The play 
was seemingly broken up be Demon safety 
Darrell Toussaint, who had tipped the ball, but 
Doyle came up with a spectacular catch for the 
score, and his effort may have made a big 
difference in the game because the play came on 
third down and, in turn, dealt a big 
psychological blow to the Demons. 

The biggest blow, however, was dealt when 
the Demons went 61 yards to he UTA 14 yard- 
line and failed to score in the final first half 
drive. The Demons had a fourth down when 
Philibert rolled out to his left to pass, tried to 
hit tight end Barry Rubin in a crowd of 
defenders, and ultimately threw a big in- 
terception. Schroeder had snuck down the right 
side of the field all alone, but went unnoticed as 
Philibert scrambled away from the Mav 
defense. Had the Demons scored on that 
particular play, it may have been a whole 
different story. 

Demon head coach A.L. Williams had much 
praise for the UTA team, but was disappointed 
in the way his team performed. 

"We just did not execute well at all," 
Williams commented. "We didn't take ad- 
vantage of offensive opportunities in the first 
half, we made too many defensive mistakes and 
we just broke down in the second half." 

The Demons were never really in the game in 
the second half as UTA ran off 17 unanswered 
points before the Demons final score. The 
Mavs used a fine 63-yard run by Keith Hatfield 



to highlight a 73-yard drive in only five plays to 
take a 27-7 lead when Philip Jessie went over 
from one yard out, and NSU simply couldn't 
regroup. 

UTA closed out its scoring with a 39 yard 
field goal by Brian Happel and a 10-yard run up 
the middle by Mike Piwonka that climaxed a 
58-yard drive. The final Mav score came with 
almost 13 minutes left in the game, but reserves 
from both teams finished out the contest. 

NSU's brightest spot was probably the play 
of its young players, who came into the game in 
a helpless situation and performed well. 

UTA, playing its first home game of the 
young season, upped their record to 2-1, while 
the Demons record dropped to 1-1 going into 
Saturday's big Homecoming game against 
Northeast. 

FINAL STATISTICS 





NSU 


UTA 


First downs 


13 


19 


Rushes-yards 


25-31 


68-403 


Passng yards 


200 


55 


Return yardage 


34 


114 


Passes 


18-41-4 


4-15-2 


Total offense 


231 


458 


Punts-Avg. 


8-37 


5-30 


Fumbles-lost 


1-1 


7-3 


Penalties-yards 


5-50 


6-60 


Attendance- 6,488 







SCORING SUMMARY 

Texas-Arlington 14 6 10 7-37 
Northwestern 7 7-14 

UTA-Roy Dewalt 6 run (Happel kick) 
UTA - Tony Felder 5 run (Happel kick) 
NSU-Mark Schroeder 3 run (Quickel kick) 
UTA-Brent Doyle 19 pass from Dewalt (pass 
failed) 

UTA-Phi/ip Jessie 1 run (Happel kick) 
UTA -Happel 39 FG 

UTA-Mike Piwonka 10 run (Happel kick) 
NSU-Joe Delaney 22 pass from Bobby Hebert 
(Quickel kick) 



Demons soundly whipped in loss 



Si 



3rms fo 
tion m; 
om tti 
ix 12285 
38112 
lbmittinj 
itions ii 




Wood Working 



with Buddy Wood 



Wright can't go wrong 



When people start referring to athletes 

] "natural athletes" they usually throw 
le term around too lnnselv. A true 



e term around too loosely. A true 
natural athlete" is genuinely hard to 
»d, but if you pay special attention to 
middle linebacker position on the 
U defensive squad, you can probaly 
the best example of this anywhere 
ound. 

The person I'm referring to is David 
right, truly one of the most gifted 
ayers to ever wear the Demon colors, 
fight is now in his fourth position for 
5 Demons, serving as a quarterback his 
eshmen season, at fullback his 
Phomore season, defensive end last 
ar, and now is the Demon defensive 
J der at the middle linebacker spot. 
Wright came to NSU after a brillant 
feer St. Mary's here in Natchitoches 
tare he was a two-time All-State choice 
'th offensively and defensively. He led 
e Tigers to the state semifinals as a 
"ior at quarterback the position he 
8an at NSU. His playing time was very 
lited during his freshmen year when he 
s sed for only 58 yards and one score, 
't after that initial campaign, his im- 
ftance to the Demon team has certainly 
leased. 

ght was moved to fullback his 
Phomore year, rushing for 190 yards 
d three TD's and also catching eight 
ses for 72 yards. And it was then that 
pie started buzzing over the promise 
>t David showed. 

Another feature that Wright possesses 
dedication. NSU head coach A.L. 
Pliams will be the first to point that out. 
David had some are problems from 
Owing the javelin in high school," 
'lliams said, "so we asked him if he 
[Med to move to fullack. He's the type 
Player who will move anywhere to help 
|team as a whole." 

&avid played throughout the 1978 
'Son as a starting defensive end, where 
had a total of 64 tackles to rank sixth 
the squad and third among all 
Sr nen. An amazing figure is that 
''ght was in on a total of 27 tackles, 17 

I himself and 10 assists, during the 
tions win over SFA to open the season. 

Flier reports had him with a total of 16 
(ties 10 unassisted and 6 assists, but a 
mr of the game films provided a better 
*s for awarding tackles, so Wright's 
' e nsive performance is even more 
landing. 



It seems that Wright now has found his 
natural position. The 5-11, 200-pound 
senior is so quick off the snap that he 
hardly ever gets beat on a play. 

NSU's defensive ends and linebackers 
coach Ronnie Alexander summed up 
Wright's strength at linebacker this way. 
He comminted, "David's strong point is 
that he just doesn't like to get beat. He 
reads offenses well and he has ability to 
adjust to the offense, but his desire is his 
biggest attribute. 

Coach Williams however feels that 
David's BEST position is probably strong 
safety, where he will almost undoubtedly 
play in the pros if given the chance. 
Williams also pointed out that it was hard 
shifting Wright from offense to defense, 
because of his super athletic ability. But 
he felt that defense would be his best bet. 

Wright made the change to linebacker 
without any complaints. He worked hard 
during the spring to learn the "tricks" of 
the position and his diligence has 
definitely shown. Wright had this idea 
about playing linebacker for the first 
time. 

"The only difference about playing 
linebacker is that you take a few more 
licks," he joked, "but you get to move 
around more and hit a few more people, 
too." 

One of the main reasons Coach 
Williams moved David to defense was 
because he had what williams calls 
"defensive temperament". Williams 
explained, "David likes contact, and he 
has a tremendous nose for the football 
ans can tell where a play is going 
quickly." 

In addition to the many tackles Wright 
accumulated in his first game at 
linebacker he also made two quarterback 
sacks and forced a fumble. So it would be 
a gross understatement to say that his 
performance was merely a success. It was 
more like a brilliant performance. But, 
like any good athlete who is a fine person, 
David saw room for improvement. 

"I missed some stops that I shoud have 
made, he said, "but our defense as a 
whole did a really good job (against SFA) 

Should Wright keep up at his present 
pace, getting better with every game, and 
should he avoid serious injury, his 
graduation should not mean the end of his 
career. Given the chance, he just may be 
a part of the NFL come this time next 
year. 



NSU head football coach 
A.L. Williams had nothing 
but good things to say 
about Texas-Arlington 
Sunday after his Demons 
had absorbed a 37-14 defeat 
at the hands of the 
powerful Mavericks 
Saturday night. 

"They're easily the most 
physical club we'll play all 
year," Williams said after 
UTA had rolled up over 400 
yards on the ground in 
literally running away with 
the win. "They just 
whipped us up front all 
night, and that made their 
running game go and kept 
ours from getting started." 

The Demons, who fell to 
1-1 on the year, were 
limited to only 31 yards 
rushing on the night by the 
Maverick defense, even 
though passing for 200 
yards in the contest, UTA 
almost doubled NSU, 458 
to 23 1 , in total offense. 

Still, the contest could 
have been much closer than 
it actually was. 

"We gave them two 
scores with mistakes," 
Williams said. "We fumble 
a punt the first time we get 
the ball and then we throw 
an interception and we're 
behind 14-0 before we even 
start. Then, we miss a 
touchdown catch in the end 
zone and give them a 
touchdown pass on their 
end when we had it well 
defended." 

That made it 20-7 at 
halftime. "If not for our 
own mistakes, we could 
very easily have gone in at 
halftime with a 14-7 lead, or 
at the worst with a 14-14 tie. 

It's a whole new game 
when you have to make up 
two touchdowns in the 
second half against a good 
club." 

The Mavericks marched 
92 yards with the opening 
kickoff for their first score, 
with quarterback Roy 
Dewalt scoring it himself 
from six yards out. Then, 
on NSU's first play, Demon 
quarterback Kenny 
Philibert has a pass picked 
off in NSU territory, and 
when the Mav offense 
doesn't move NSU's Mark 
Schroeder fumbles the UTA 
punt and puts the 
Mavericks in business from 
the Demon 11. Three plays 
later, Tony Felder makes it 
14-0 from five yards out. 

"They jammed it down 
our throats on that first 
drive," Williams said, "but 
on every other drive they 
had we either made a 
mistake in giving them the 



ball in good position, or 
they sprung a long play 
because of a lapse by our 
defense." 

Dewalt accounted for 
two scores on the night, 
with the other coming on a 
19-yard pass to Brent Doyle 



just before halftime, which 
was caught between two 
defenders. UTA then put it 
away with a Phillip Jessie 
touchdown run and a Brian 
Happel field goal in the 
third period. 
"We have got to get our 



ground game moving," 
Williams said of his squad, 
which is currently averaging 
78.0 yards per game 
rushing. "We have gotten 
very poor blocking up front 
both of the past two weeks, 
and when we've had holes 



we haven't taken advantage 
of them." 

Delaney had 22 yards to 
lead the Demons on the 
ground, while Philibert 
passed for 113 yards on 10 
of 27 completions. 



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Paee 10, CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday, September 25, 1979 



AsNLU visits 



Revenge stuck in 
Demons 9 minds 



by Don Hudson 
Saiice Staff Writer 

The battle of the unlikely 
unbeatens kicked off Sept. 
30, 1978 at Northeast's 
Indian stadium. The 
Northwestern State 
University Demons had not 
won thier first four football 
games since 1967, when the 
Demons won five in a row 
and continued a win streak 
of 15 straight games. NLU 
had not won its first three 
games since way back in 
1958, when the Indians won 
their first six games of the 
season before falling to a 6- 
3 record. So the stage was 
set. The outcome was NLU 
46, NSU-0. 

That was one year ago 
when the Indians piled up 
592 total offensive yards, 
302 rushing and 290 
passing, in a rout of the 
Demons. 

The Demons, 1-1, will 
play host to the Indians, 1- 
2, Saturday at 7:30 at Harry 
"Rags" Turpin Stadium in 
their thirty-first annual 
Homecoming game, and 
the Demons are looking for 
a different outcome. 

NLU dropped their 
season opener to South- 
western, 17-13, but 
bounced back the following 
week to defeat Arkansas 
State, 18-17, with 11 
seconds left in the game on 
a Bubba Toups field goal. 
The Indians fell to McNeese 
last week, 12-10. 

Don Stump converted 
three field goals for Mc- 
Neese to lead the Cowboys 
past the Indians in a 
defensive struggle last 
week. 

Junior tailback Nathan 
Johnson (5'9" 169) leads 
NLU on offense. Johnson 
rushed for 731 yards and six 
touchdowns last season, 
including 12 rushes for 105 
yards against NSU. 

Senior Bud Cespiva (6'1" 
193) will be NLU's 
probable signal caller. 
Cespiva came off the bench 
last season against the 
Demons and completed 8 of 
9 passes for 108 yards. 

All-South Independent 
second team selection 
Harold Thompson (5' 10" 
188) spears NLU's defense. 
Thompson, a senior, had 
120 tackles and five in- 
1 terceptions last season. 



NSU, which holds a 19-8 
lead in the series with the 
Indians dating back to 
1958, won their season 
opener against Stephen F. 
Austin 27-21, but fell at the 
hands of the University of 
Texas-Arlington last week, 
37-14. 

The Demons are looking 
for a good performance 
from first team Alll- 
Louisiana tailback Joe 
Delaney. Delaney, a 945 
yard rusher last season, has 
been held to 57 yards on 24 
carries in his first two 
outings. 

Delaney only picked up 
22 yards last week against 
UTA but showed a flash of 
last season's efforts on a 22 
touchdown pass reception 
from quarterback Bobby 
Hebert. 

The Mavericks of UTA 
rolled up 458 total offensive 
yards on the Demon 
defense with most of the 
damage coming from an 
awesome wishbone ground 
attack. 

The Demons had four 
passes picked off last week, 
two being thrown by 
starting quarterback Kenny 
Philibert. Philibert has 
completed 18 of 43 at- 
tempts, thrown two in- 
terceptions, and two 
touchdown passes for 214 
yards in his first two starts. 

Demon linebacker David 
Wright was in on 27 tackles 
against SFA, 17 solos and 
10 assists, sacked SFA's 
quarterback twice for a 
total of 19 yards, and 
caused one fumble, but had 
only one solo tackle and 
four assists at UTA last 
week. 

The Demons have a 
homecoming record of 16- 
14 dating back to 1948, but 
have won their last four 
homecoming games. One 
of those victories was a 13-0 
shutout of NLU back in 
1977. The game was also 
NSU's first and only 
shutout against the Indians. 

For some of NLU's 
gridders the game Saturday 
will be a homecoming 
within itself. Several of the 
Indian players are from 
Natchitoches, including 
Danny and David Dumars, 
Larry Hamilton, and Alvin 
Moses, all of whom 
prepped at Natchitoches- 
Central High school. 



Hildebrand better 



iNSU head basketball 
coach Tynes Hildebrand 
rested comfortably last 
week after undergoing gall 
bladder surgery at Willis- 
Knighton Hospital in 
Shreveport Sept. 14. 
The 48-year-old who will 
oe entering his 15th,vear 



head coach of the Demons 

this winter, was moving 

about last week well enough 

that he was able to return 

home, where he is fully 

recuperating so he can be 

ready for another exciting 

- season, 
as 



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Buddy Wood 






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Guest 


Northeast 
at 

NSU 


NSU 
26-22 


NSU 
17-13 


NSU 
21-20 


NSU 

21-17 


NSU 
20-14 


use 

at 

LSU 


use 

23-13 


use 

35-10 


use 

27-20 


use 

21-7 


use 

28-21 


SMU 
at 
Tulane 


SMU 

31-23 


SMU 

28-7 


SMU 
28-27 


SMU 
24-21 


SMU 
24-17 


La. Tech 
at 

U. of Miami 


Miami 
27-13 


Miami 
41-3 


Miami 
28-14 


Miami 
21-7 


Miami 
17-14 


Prairie View 
at 

Grambling 


Grambling 
32-12 


Grambling 
21-14 


Grambling 
30-1 7 


Grambling 
28-14 


Grambling 
21-14 


Penn St. 
at 

Nebraska 


Nebraska 
20-14 


Penn St. 
17-13 


Penn St. 
24-22 


Nebraska 
17-14 


Nebraska 

21-17 


Cincinnati 
at 
Dallas 


Dallas 
30-17 


Dallas 
24-10 


Dallas 
31-17 


Dallas 
35-17 


Dallas 
28-14 


N.Y. Giants 
at 

New Orleans 


Saints 
28-20 


Saints 
28-14 


Saints 
24-21 


Saints 
17-7 


Saints 
24-10 


oieveiana 
at 

Houston 


Houston 
24-23 


Houston 
21-20 


Cleveland 
27-24 


Houston 
17-14 


Houston 
28-21 


Tampa Bay 
at 

Chicago 


Chicago 
14-13 


Tampa Bay 
13-10 


Tampa Bay 
23-21 


Tampa Bay 
21-17 


Tampa Bay 
30-21 


Season 
Records 


17-3 
.850 


13-7 
.650 


15-5 
.750 


11-9 
.550 


11-9 
.550 



Demon 
Playground 

with Roger Rolon 



] 



J! 



Rain delays football 

With the visits from hurricanes David and Frederic 
evident even here in the north, it is probably a good 
ideas to begin some intramural action indoors. That 
wish can be granted this week as the Co-ed two-on-tw 
basketball tournament begins today. Competition 
extend through Thursday. 

Last Thursday the Flag Football season began as 
scheduled. There were nine games played, there of those 
in torrential rain. The six teams that played at 5:30 g 0l 
a taste of what it is like playing football in Pittsburg 
during the month of December. The rain began about! 
the same time the teams were half finished with their) 
games and it ended when the players were already home 
drying off. All gaes were cancelled Wednesday and 
Thursday. 

Here are last Tuesday's scores: Brotherhood 14-6 
over the Rough Riders; the Steelers whipped the Glove 
Club 30-0; Phi Beta Sigma downed Cossa's Bandits 14 
6; the Condors trounced the Cougars 30-0; Theta Chi 
edged by KA's No. 2 16-14; Phi Mu pounded Delta Zeta 
30-0; Conine defeated from King Pins 8-2; The 
University of Yang took a 12-6 victory from the Rapides 
Bullets; and Tri-Sigma slipped by Sigma Kappa 12-8. 

For those of you who would rather be playing tennis, 
you have until Thursday to register for the singles 
tournament which will be held October 1-19. The 
Horseshoe matches have been rescrieduled for October 
30-31 due to rain. 

The intramural Swim Meet was completed yesterday 
in the indoor Natatorium. Results can be heard over 
"Campus RecreACTION' tonight at 8:00 on KNWD. 

Close to one-half of this semesters action is behind 
the activities on the schedule. Here is a list of those 
events: 





Brewton captures 
contest honors 



ACTIVITY 



Registration 



Don Brewton won this 
week's Current Sauce-Pizza 
Inn football contest as he 
missed only one of the 15 
games listed. Brewton 
receives a large pizza from 
Pizza Inn for his first place 
entry. 

This week's second place 
winner is Scott Stagner, a 
member of the NSU 
baseball squad. Stagner is 
the recepient of a medium 
pizza for his entry. Brian 
Reason wins third pice this 
week, and is awarded a 
small pizza for his finish. 



Brewton, Stagner, and 
Reason all missed only one 
game, but Brewton won it 
on the tiebreake^scores. 

This week's honorable 
mention list includes Kenny 
Stelly, Kerry Keowen, Steve 
Holloway, (also of the 
Demon baseball unit), 
Kenny Clark, and Ronny 
Harrison, all of whom 
missed only two of this 
week's games. There were a 
total of 50 entries this week, 
so be sure to get this week's 
entry in before the Friday 
noon deadline. 



Tennis (singles) 

Pool 

Golf 

Tennis (doubles) 
Volleyball 



Sept. 11-27 Oct. 1-19 
Oct. 1-8 Oct. 10-11 

Oct. 1-15 Oct. 17-18 

Oct. 8-19 Oct. 22-Nov. 11 

Oct. 22-Nov. 1 Nov. 5-Dec.6 
Intramural All-Niter (TGIF) Oct. 29-Nov. 14 Nov. 16- 
17 

Cross Country Turkey Trot Nov. 1-12 Nov. 
13 

Turkey Shoot (Rifle Shoot) Nov. 1-12 nNov. 14- 
15 



Miller One-On-One Nov. 5-20 



Nov. 26-29 



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Going strong 

Darrell Toussaint (21) of Nor- 
thwestern moves up to slow down 
Texas-Arlington running back 
Tony Felder during the Demons' 
37-14 loss to the Mavericks in 
Arlington, Tex., Saturday night. 
(NSU photo by Don Sepulvado). 



CURRENT SAUCE-PIZZA INN 
FOOTBALL CONTEST 

CONTEST RULES 

The object of our contest is to pick the winning 
team of the games below. Be sure to include the 
tiebreaker scores on your entry. Contest limited 
to one entry per person. All students, faculty, and 
staff of NSU are eligible. Include name, address, 
and phone number on a piece of notebook paper 
along with the weeks picks and tiebreaker scores. 
In the event there is still a tie after the tiebreaker 
scores a coin flip will determine the winner. 
Three prizes will be awarded— First place-A large 
pizza from PIZZA INN, Second Place-A medium 
pizza from PIZZA INN, Third place-A small pizza 
from PIZZA INN. The judges decision will be final. 
Entries must be in the Current Sauce office (225 
Arts and Science building) by Friday noon. 
Just slip your entry through our outside slot. 

1. Auburn-Tennessee 

2. Florida-Mississippi St. 
Georgia-S. Carolina 
Kentucky-Maryland 

N.Carolina-Army NS U_ Northeasts 
Arkansas-Tulsa 

7. Baylor-Texas Tech lsu _ use „ 

8. Texas-Missouri 

9. Miami-La. Tech 

1 0. Lamar-W. Texas St. 

11. Notre Dame-Michigan St. 

12. Penn St.-Nebraska 

13. Southwestern La.-Ark. St. 

14. Prarie View-Grambling 

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Hot S 

Presider 
have a 
plaint, 

. Northwe 
drop it I 

, (room 1 

,' we'll pa: 
Hot Sa 

i have to I 

Q. Dr. B 
This q 
Demon I 
be on th 
growth i 
during tl 
appearec 
not to 
bands in 
halftime 
auxilarie 
rifles. A 
should h 
size, and 
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enthusia: 
find this 
hard wi 
constant 
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year's bs 
made ir 
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only in s 
encourag 
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change y 
new NSl 
your Car 



Q. Dr. Bi 
Why is 
campus j< 
job on e 
apparent 
workers, 
there an) 
revised 
somethin: 
for the 
housing, i 

A. It is pi 
an on-ca 
he or sh< 
job if tl 
exceed th 
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0. Dr. Bi 
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Serving NSU 
Since 1914 



The 



Vol.LXVII No. 9 



Current Sauce 



Northwestern State University Natchitoches La 




Oct. 2, 1979 



redericl 




^Hot Sauce 



Hot Sauce is a dialogue with NSU 
President Dr. Rene Bienvenu. If you 
have a question, comment, com- 
plaint, or suggestion concerning 
■ Northwestern, write it down and 
drop it by the Current Sauce office 
.(room 225-A in Kyser Hall) and 
. we'll pass it along to Dr. Bienvenu. 
Hot Sauce contributions do not 
. have to be signed. 



'egan as 
of those 
5:30 go, 
•ittsburg 
in about 
ith their 
iy home 
day and 

iod 14^ 
le Glove 
idits 14. 
ieta Chi 
:lta Zeta 
-2; The 
Rapides 
12-8. 
I tennis, 
' singles 
19. The 
October 

esterday 
ird over 
4WD. 
i behind 
:>f those 



19 

i-ll 

-18 

Nov. 11 
Dec.6 
"Jov. 16- 

Nov. 

*Jov. 14- 



29 



> 



rer 



r 



Q. Dr. Bienvenu: 

This question concerns the NSU 
Demon Band. The band seemed to 
be on the rise with the success and 
growth it experienced last fall. But, 
during the NSU-SFA halftime, they 
appeared to lack the enthusiasm, 
not to mention the numbers, of 
bands in years past. The highlight of 
halftime was the performance of the 
auxilaries, particularly the flags and 
rifles. A University the size of NSU 
should have a band of much more 
size, and better quality. I was in my 
high school band for four years, but 
I feel being in NSU's Demon Band 
would not be an asset to my college 
life, because of the attitude 
evidently expressed by the members. 
What's the problem? 

A. I cannot agree with you and your 
observation that the NSU Band 
members demonstrated lack of 
enthusiasm. Quite the contrary, I 
find this group to be an extremely 
hard working organization, and 
constantly striving to improve as a 
band. I think the positive effect last 
year's band had upon the public was 
due primarily to the new uniforms 
and not to a significant increase in 
numbers. The smaller size of this 
year's band reflects a lack of effort 
made in the immediate past to 
recruit students into the 
organization. I am confident that 
under Dr. Caldwell's leadership, 
who joined us this year as Director 
of Bands, the band will increase not 
only in size, but in quality. I would 
encourage you to visit with Dr. 
.Caldwell and perhaps you might 
change your mind and find that the 
new NSU Band would be an asset to 
your Campus involvement. 



Q. Dr. Bienvenu: 

Why is it that if you have an off- 
campus job, you cannot also have a 
job on campus? With the current 
apparent shortage in student 
workers, especially in housing, is 
there any way that rules could be 
revised or salary increased or 
something done to make working 
for the University, especially in 
housing, more attractive? 



A. It is possible for a student to hold 
an on-campus job at the same time 
he or she is holding an off-campus 
job if the total income does not 
exceed the financial aid allowable by 
the federal programs. I might point 
out that the ceiling is determined by 
the federal government and not by 
Northwestern. 



usii 



Q. Dr. Bienvenu: 

The campus is certainly looking a 
lot better, as far as the grounds are 
concerned. The gress for the most 
Dart is cut, and the bushes are kept 
rimmed. The big "N" at the end of 
Central Ave. looks great, and he 
*rea around Caldwell Hall is as 
Peautiful as ever. But 
fcographically, the campus scenery 
'eems a little lopsided. Over by 
Sabine and Rapides dorms and the 
'berville Dining Hall, it looks like a 
desert compared to the "greener" 
'art of campus. It sure would be 
'ice to have a place over on our side 
*f the campus to sit on benches 
*nder some nice shade trees that 
didn't have needles falling all year 
ound, like there is on the east side 
'f campus. Is there any hope? 

f. Thank you for recognizing the 
toprovements on Campus which 
^ave been made by our Grounds 
tod Maintenance people. I think the 
totire group is working extremely 
fcrd, .and it has contributed 
jjgnificantly to the beautification of 
^orthwestern's campus. I agree 
*ith you that the area around 
*abine and Rapides dorms ;is rather 
5 arren in appearance. We hope to 
"iprove that situation as we can get 
" it. The mass of concrete in 
irking areas has not enhanced the 
%etic value of the area, but, as 

(Continued on Page 3) 





FT* 



Orchestra performs 
tonight on riverfront 







Mean wheels 



NSU has many old traditions connected with 
the annual Homecoming celebration, in- 
cluding the banner parade. We may have a 
new tradition in the works, though, as Dr. 
Rene Bienvenu mounted his mo-ped for the 



second consecutive year for the trip to the 
riverfront. NSU's president, contrary to 
persistent rumors, did not receive a speeding 
ticket from Campus Security, (staff photo by 
Dennis Tyler). 



Edward J. Kozak of Shreveport 
will be featured on the marimba in 
his own musical arrangement of 
"Brazil" Tuesday night when the 
Natchitoches-Northwestern State 
University Symphony Orchestra 
presents its annual outdoor pops 
concert on the downtown riverbank 
stage. 

Kozak is an internationally- 
known percussionist whose talents 
as a soloist, arranger, composer and 
author are recognized around the 
world. 

The Shreveport musician has 
performed with such great per- 
sonalities as Frank Sinatra, Jackie 
Gleason, Xavier Cugat, George 
Gobel, Burl Ives and Dick Van 
Dyke, and he has recorded on the 
Columbia record label with Xavier 
Cugat and Mitch Miller. 

A soloist in theaters, night clubs 
and for television and radio, Kozak 
has arranged music for the Xavier 
Cugat Orchestra and Robert 
Rounseville of the Metropolitan 
Opera in New York. 

For Tuesday night's 7:30 free 
concert on the riverbank stage in 
Natchitoches, Kozak will be the 
featured performer in his unique 
arrangement of Bavroso's "Brazil," 
which also features the percussion 



Homecoming stirs old memories 



by Doug Ireland 
Sauce Editor 

Dwight David Eisenhower, 
known simply as "Ike" to millions 
throughout the world, is President 
of the United States. The Korean 
Conflict is in its' waning stages, and 
popular General Douglas 
MacArthur has told Congress that 
"old soliders never die, they just 
fade away." Elvis Presley is a poor 
Mississippi youth who likes to play 
the guitar and sing. Bud Wilkin- 
son's Oklahoma Sooners are the 
best college football team in the 
nation. Richard Nixon, a young 
Californian, is Vice-President. 

In Natchitoches, plans are being 
made to build a two-lane bridge 
over the Red River at Grand Ecore 
Bluff. The old one-way bridge is 
becoming a dangerous driving 
hazard. On the wooded, peaceful 
campus of Northwestern State 
College, there are only five or six 
cars owned by students. Phi Kappa 
Nu, the most powerful and 
prestigious of the three campus 
fraternities, has once again 
dominated the Student Body 
Association elections. Dr. Rene 
Bienvenu is in his third year as a 
professor in the Department of 
Sciences. 

Don Finley has been elected by 
the student body to serve as editor 
of the Current Sauce NSC's award- 
winning student newspaper. The 
tabloid-sized paper, usually eight 
pages long, comes out each 
Saturday. There is discussion but no 
real action on a proposal to abolish 
Saturday classes. 

The NSC Demon football team is 
coming off a dismal 2-7-1 record, 
and things don't look bright for 
Coach Harry "Rags" Turpin. An 
editoral the previous year in the 
Current Sauce called for his firing, 
and there is much talk that he must 
win or else. Nine straight losses to 
arch-rival Louisiana Polytechnic 
Institute, the most recent a 22-0 
pasting by the Bulldogs, do not sit 
well with the alumni. 

It is Fall, 1953, and along with 
Bienvenu and Finley, Tynes 
Hildebrand is awaiting the 
basketball season, while Eugene 
"Smiley" Christmas is a student 
trainer. 

These are a just a few of the 
memories that were surely relived 
last weekend, as alumni gathered 
from all over the country, and the 
world, to enjoy Homecoming at 
their alma mater, now known as 
Northwestern State University. 

That name change, and the 
"tremendous changes inthe physical 
plant" were the most suprising to 
Finley. The former Sauce editor 
dropped in the paper's office late 
last Friday afternoon to say hello, 
and to see how the paper had 
evolved since he was in charge 26 
years ago. 

Finley served as editor for two 
years, 1953 and 1954, and was paid 



$45 each month. One of his sports 
writers was Jerry Byrd, who is now 
sports editor of the Shreveport 
Journal. 

"I just can't get used to the 
initials NSU," smiled Finley, while 
looking over a copy of last week's 
Sauce. "NSC was what we called it 
back then." 

"So much has changed since I 
was here, I really don't know where 
to begin," he replied to a question 
about the most startling changes at 
Northwestern. "There was virtually 
nothing on the west side of the 
campus except for some frame 
buildings, four of them, which lined 
the Many highway. 

"Our main class building were 
Caldwell Hall and Warren Easton, 
and Caspari and Varnado were still 
being used. I lived in a dorm we 
called 'the Brick Shack', a two-story 
dorm, for three years with the dame 
roommate. I think he is supposed to 
be here for the game tomorrow 
night," mused Finley, who 
graduated in 1954 with a degree in 
journalism. 

Finley was part of the first class 
of ROTC cadets to ever graduate 
from Northwestern, and he served 
the post-graduation term in Ger- 
many. "The Korean War broke out 
two weeks after I arrived here from 
Olla my freshmen year," 
remininsed Finley. "Like a lot of 
young fellows, I deceided ROTC 
looked mighty good." 

The former editor worked for 15 
years with United Press In- 
ternational's Washington bureau 
before joining the U.S. Geological 
Society and moving to Denver, 
Col., where he now lives. He said 
dorm life had to have improved 
since his years in the "Brick 
Shack." 

"We didn't have a lot of room to 
get around in. There were two to a 
room— two beds, two desks, two 
chests of drawers, and two students. 
We also had a sink and a radiator, 
no air conditioning at all. There 
were only two telephones in the 
'Brick Shack', one in the middle of 
each floors hallway," recalled 
Finley. 

"One of our favorite pranks was 
when someone called looking for a 
dorm resident. The person who 
answered the phone would call out 
the poor fellow's name, and 
everyone would poke his head out 
the door and holler in unison, 
'Who?'. We had a great time 
pulling pranks like that on fresh- 
men. 

"We did some rather stiff stuff, 
by today's standards. When I was 
moving on campus my first year, it 
wasn't two hours after I got here 
that I had my hair completely 
shaved off the top of my head... and 
they did much worse things than 
that," Finley said. 

"It's nothing like it was when I 
left. The campus has really 
changed... for example, our athletic 
fieldnouse was the old Art Center 



beside what is now the Fine Arts 
Auditorium," said Finley. "Bullard 
Hall was a religious center. Each 
campus religious group had an 
office in there." 

"I was active in the Baptist 
Student group. We would attend 
vesper services at six each evening, 
then walk down across the train 
uacks on Second St. to the Ren- 
devous Cafe to sit around. About 
eight or ten of us would get a coke 
or fries and sit in there for hours 
just talking. I was really disap- 
pointed to see that is gone," said 
Finley of the cafe, which was 
located across from what is now the 
Kappa Sigma fraternity house. 

"We had three frats-Phi Kappa 
Nu, which I can't believe isn't 
around any more, Lambada Delta, 
and Sigma Tau Gamma. I didn't go 
greek, and I played on the first 
independent intramural team to ever 
win a championship in touch 
football. 

"We didn't do too much— we 
couldn't travel too far, because only 
about five or six students even 
owned cars then," Finley recalled. 
"Intramurals and the BSA were all 
the activity I remember well. 

"We had a great gym team, and 
once a year they would put on a 
tremendous exhibition for the 
students and town. The highlight 
was always when they would all 
paint themselves with a gold color 
and form a giant pyramid, with only 
one spotlight in the gym on them. 
Those fellows were amazing." 

Finley said during his tenure as 
editor, it usually cost about $100 to 
print an eight-page paper, compared 



to today's expense of nearly $800. 
He campaigned for editor during 
the spring of his sophomore year. 
Each of the candidates had to 
assemble a staff and publish one of 
the papers put out each spring. At 
the end of the semester, the student 
body voted on whom they wanted as 
editor, and the winner took over the 
next fall. The paper was not 
published in the summer. 

(Continued on Page 5) 



section of the orchestra with 
Kozak's son Brad performing as a 
guest artist on drums. 

"Kozak's arrangement of 'Brazil' 
features a complete array of Latin 
American percussion instruments," 
said symphony conductor Dr. J. 
Robert Smith, chairman of the 
Department of Music at Nor- 
thwestern. 

He added, "His arrangement is 
really unique because you will hear 
hints of Beethoven's 'Fifth Sym- 
phony' and short themes from the 
James Bond series of movies." 

"Brazil" is one of several pieces 
of music that Smith has selected for 
his pops concert, produced under 
the theme of "An Evening for 
Dancing," which officially opents 
the 1979-80 season for the Nat- 
chitoches-NSU Symphony Society. 

The outdoor pops concert will 
also spotlight Dr. John Taylor's 
NSU Concert Choir as they join the 
local orchestra for performances of 
Lerner and Loewe's "I Could Have 
Danced All Night" from the hit 
musical "My Fair Lady" and the 
robust arrangement of "Stomp 
Your Foot" from Aarom 
Copland's "The Tender Land." 

Since the theme of the first 
concert of the season is "An 
Evening for Dancing." several 
production numbers featuring 
outstanding dancers will be per- 
formed. 

One such featured dancer is NSU 
freshman dance major Leigh Marie 
McFarland of West Monroe, who 
will be performing a classical ballet 
to "Dance of the Sugar Plum 
Fairy" and "Waltz of the Flowers" 
from Tschaikowsky's "The Nut- 
cracker Suite." 

The orchestra's performance of 
Offenbach's "Can Can" from 
"Orpheus in the Underworld" 
festures a dance routine by membesr 
of the Cane River Belles precision 
dance line of Northwestern. 



SGA winners named 
in fall senate runoff 



By David La Vere 
Sauce News Editor 

Run-off elections for the Student 
Government Association senatorial 
race were held last Wednesday, with 
the sophomore race between Wendy 
Wyble and Jewell Crow being 
decided by one vote. 

The run-off election for the 
sophomore class had only two 
candidates on the ballot since Kevin 
Bartholomew won one of the 
senatorial positions on the first 
ballot with a total of 92 votes. 
Wendy Wyble won the second 
position with a total of 46 votes, 
knocking out Jewell Crow, who 
racked up a total of 45 votes. 

Freshman Senators Joe Stamey 
and Susan Sands won the positions 
with a total of 65 and 56 votes 
respectively. Regina D. Young with 



50 votes and Keith Richards with 45 
votes were the other candidates on 
the freshman ballot. 

Juniors Tina Morell and Mark 
Manuel won their Class Senator 
spots with a total of 78 and 65 votes 
respectively. Bobby Bouillion with 
37 votes and Angela Dogen with 41 
votes were also candidates for the 
junior senator position during the 
run-off elections. 

Seniors Pam Young, with 41 
votes, and Lynn Kees, with 35 votes, 
took their class positions. Vicki 
Smith had 18 votes and Lisa Wright 
received 22 votes, as the other 
candidates for senior senator in the 
run-off elections. 

The newly elected officers were 
sworn into their new positions at the 
• Student Government Association 
meeting held Monday night. 




Finders, keepers 



Archie Anderson, a sophomore from Ashland, 
discovered the hidden Indian tomohawk last 
Wednesday afternoon, and won himself a keg 
of beer. Anderson found the tomohawk near 
the trophy case on the bottom floor of the 



Student Union about 15 minutes after he heard 
a clue on KNWD-FM. Kelly Crowell, SGA 
secretary, is shown congratulating Anderson 
on his discovery, (staff photo be Dennis Tyler) 



Page 2, CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday, October 2, 1979 




Puppets to be featured in October 
as NSU Artist Series program ( 



Three outstanding attractions 
have been announced for the 1979- 
80 Artist Series at Northwestern 
State University. 

Dr. Edward Rath, associate 
professor of music and chairman of 
the NSU Artist Series, said this 
year's attractions include per- 
formances by the Pickwick Puppets 
on Oct. 30, the dance ensemble of 
the Houston School for the Visual 
and Performing Arts on Feb. 21 and 
the chamber music of Tashi on 
March 9. 



Tickets for the Artist Series are 
free to all fulltime students. You 
may obtain your ( ree tickets on or 
after Friday, October 19th, at the 
Information Office of the Student 
Union or at the door prior to the 
performance. "Considering that 
most colleges and universities 
charge substantial prices for tickets 
to such events, you really owe it to 
yourself to take in these events as 
part of your education," in the 
words of Dr. Edward Rath, 
Associate Professor of Music and 



Louisiana groups join, 
conduct meeting Oct. 9-10 



I understand 



Dr. Rene Bienvenu speaks casually to a group 
of foreign students during a meeting of the 
Association of Foreign Students at Nor- 
thwestern. Bienvenu hopes to give 



representation to the foreign students in 
decisions concerning the university, (staff 
photo by Jerry Jones) 



Operation Demon VII underway 
for Junior ROTC Cadets at NSU 



Operation Demon VII, a unique 
field training exercise for high 
school Junior Reserve Officers 
Training Corps cadets, will be 
conducted Oct. 5-7 at Northwestern 
State University. 

The annual training program is 
sponsored by the ROTC and 
Department of Military Science at 
NSU and conducted by Special 
Forces personnel who will be 
responsible for instructing the high 



school cadets in such areas as 
conducting ambushes, scouting, 
patrolling, Special Forces special 
equipment, conducting raids, ropes 
and knots, construction of rope 
bridges and Special Forces orien- 
tation. 

More than 130 high school Junior 
ROTC cadets representing 16 high 
schools throughout Louisiana and 
Texas have registered to participate 
in the three-day program which 



Youthgrants offered 



Maxine Taylor, Director of 
Research for the College of Liberal 
Arts, has announced that ap- 
plications for grants in the 
humanities are available through 
her office. Youthgrants, as they are 
called, allow individuals to apply 
for up to $2500, while groups may 
apply for up to $10,000. 

These grants are available to 
allow you to make use of your 
interest in the humanities for the 
benefit of your community, other 
young persons, or the general 



public. The humanities include such 
fields as history, archaeology, 
literature, language, philosophy, art 
history, compartive religion, law, 
and the social sciences. 

Applications forms can be ob- 
tained through Mrs. Taylor, or by 
writing to: Youthgrants, Mail Stop 
900, National Endowment for the 
Humanities, Washington, DC 
20506. Deadline is November 15. If 
enough students are interested, Mrs. 
Taylor said a workshop could be 
held. 



begins Oct. 5 at 1 1 a.m. 
High school Junior ROTC units 
participating in this year's training 
exercise will be Bolton of 
Alexandria, Capitol of Baton 
Rouge, Capt. Shreve of Shreveport, 
French of Beaumont, Tex., 
Huntington of Shreveport, 
Leesville, Longview, Tex., Nat- 
chitoches Central, Northwood of 
Shreveport, Parkway of Bossier 
City, Saint Paul's of Covington, 
Sam Rayburn of Pasadena, Tex., 
Scotlandville of Baton Rouge, 
Stephen F. Austin of Houston, 
Tex., Booker T. Washington of 
Shreveport and West Monroe. 

Col. Walter B. Harris, director of 
ROTC at Northwestern, said the 
Operation Demon program, which 
started seven years ago at Nor- 
thwestern, provides high school 
cadets with a unqieu opportunity to 
train in the field with professional 
soldiers like the Special Forces 
personnel. 



The annual joint meeting of the 
Louisiana Association of College 
and University Student Personnel 
Administrators and the Louisiana 
University Police Association will 
be conducted Oct. 9-10 at Nor- 
thwestern State University. 

Featured speakers for this year's 
meeting will be Ted K. Miller of the 
University of Georgia, co-author of 
"The Future of Student Affairs," 
and Dr. Bill Arceneaux, com- 
missioner of higher education in 
Louisiana. 

Miller will speak Oct. 9 at 2 p.m. 
on "The Future of Student Affairs 
in Higher Education" a d Ar- 
ceneaux will discuss "The Future of 
Higher Education in Louisiana" at 
2 p.m. Oct. 10. All presentations for 
the two-day meeting are scheduled 
for the NSU Student Union. 

Other speakers for the statewide 
conference include Charlie Mc- 
Donald of Northeast Louisiana 
University, Joe Eddie Schroeder of 
McNeese State University, Nancy 
Webb of Louisiana State University 
at Eunice and Dr. Gail Goodwin, 
professor of student personnel at 
Northwestern. 

Fred Bosarge, dean of students at 
Northwestern, is coordinating this 
year's program with assistance from 
Rene Nesbitt of LSU— Baton Rouge 
and Jimmy Smith of LSU— 
Shreveport. 

Ken Sweeney of McNeese State 
University is president of the 
Louisiana Association of College 
and University Student Personnel 
Administrators. Other LACUSPA 
officers are president-elect Tom 
Murchy of Northeast Louisiana 
University, secretary-treasurer 
Charnia Cheatwook Jr. of LSU- 



Alexandria, ana executive com- 
mittee members Eloise Andries of 
LSU-Alexandria, Ed Heath of 
Louisiana College, Bob Patterson 
of Louisiana Tech University and Jo 
Eddie Schroeder of McNeese State 
University. 

Officers of the Louisiana 
University Police Association are 
president Albert Glaude of the 
University of Southwestern 
Louisiana, first vice-president Bo 
Rambin of the LSU Medical Center 
in Shreveport, second vice-president 
Dale Guillott of Nicholls State 
University and secretary James K. 
Lee of Northwestern. 



Chairman of the Artist Ser 
Committee. 

The Pickwick Puppets 
present two shows in No 
western's A. A. Fredericks 
Arts Center Auditorium, includ j, 
a matinee of "Cinderella" and 
evening presentation of "D, 
Quixote." 

The Pickwick Puppets are 
simply marionettes but inclu 
puppet sizes up to nine feet tall ai 
styled along the lines of 
Muppets. The troupe that wi 
appearing in Natchitoches is part J: 
a nationwide tour of major coll e , 
campuses and civic cultural series. 

The dance ensemble of a, 
Houston School for the Visual a s 
Performing Arts is a company 
about 30 dancers and their Pej . 
formance at NSU will encomp^, 
many styles of dance. In coj, 
junction with the public pg, 
formance Feb. 21, the dance er 
semble will offer a master class an: 
demonstration for students throuj 
the auspices of the NSU Danr: 
Department. 

Tashi, the final attraction in \i 
series, is an instrumental musici 
group of varying dimensions. T| 
group will consist of a string quartf 
and Richard Stolzman, one of Nei- 
York's newest musical celebritie: 
who performs with the clarinet. 



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Crystal Gayle backs out 



by David Lavere 
Sauce News Editor 

It seems that once again, NSU is 
the bridesmaid and not the bride. 

Crystal Gayle, Loretta Lynn's 
little sister and rising star on the 
progressive-country music scene, 
was scheduled to appear in concert 
at NSU's Prather Coliseum Friday, 
Oct. 15. 

It has now been announced by the 
SUGB that the Gayle concert has 
been cancelled and MS. Gayle will 
probably not appear on the campus 
this semester. 



According to Ron Thomas 
President of the SUGB, MS. Gayr 
could not appear on Oct. 15 becaut: 
she accepted a television 
engagement for the same day. 

As of yet, the SUGB does m 
have a replacement for Ms. Gayl 
but they are working on it. If 
concert would have cost ai 
proximately $15,000. 

To make matters worse, M|r 
Gayle will be appearing at Louisiar 
T ch on Oct. 14, the night before i 
was scheduled to appear here. 



Fourteen chosen to tour 
with NSU Entertainers 



Ballerina to be featured 



Counselors named at NSU 



Denise Gregory of Centereach, 
N.Y., and Mary Margaret Ackel of 
Natchitoches have been appointed 
as admissions counselors in the 
Division of High School Relations 
at Northwestern State University. 

The appointments, which become 
effective immediately, were an- 
nounced this week by NSU 
president Dr. Rene J. Bienvenu. 

Miss Gregory received the A. A. 
S. degree from Orange County 
Community College in Middletown, 
N.Y., in 1976 and her bachelor's 



degree in recreation from Nor- 
thwestern in 1978. Since January, 
she has been a university service 
assistant in high school relations at 
NSU. 

Miss Ackel is a 1977 graduate of 
NSU with a bachelor's degree in 
general home economics and this 
year has been a university service 
assistant in high school relations at 
NSU. She has also been given 
additional responsibilities as coord- 
inator of cheerleader clinic activities 
-at NSU. 



Talented ballerina Leigh Marie 
McFarland of West Monroe will be 
one of the featured dancers for the 
annual outdoor pops concert the 
Natchitoches-Northwestern State 
University Symphony Orchestra will 
present Oct. 2 on the riverfront 
stage in downtown Natchitoches. 

Miss McFarland, a freshman 
dance major at NSU, will perform a 
classical ballet to the music of 
"Dance of the Sugar Plum Fairy" 
and "Waltz of Flowers" from "The 
Nutcracker Suite." 

The outdoor concert begins at 
7:30 p.m. and also features per- 
formances by the NSU Concert 



• GETYOURHEADTOGETHERAT 



The Counseling Center 

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5246 or 5488 



IBM Correcting Selectrics 
For Rent 

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Phone 352-2935 1 32 St. Denis 

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The Office People 



Choir, Edward and Brad Kozak of 
Shreveport, Ryan and Ginger 
Horton of Natchitoches, and Cane 
Country Swingers of Natchitoches 
and the Cane River Belles precision 
dance line of Northwestern. 

Miss MeFarland has appeared in 
more than 20 dance productions 
since 1972 and has been a student at 
such schools of dance as the Twin 
City Ballet Company, Young's 
School of Dance, Debbie's School 
of Dance and Linda Lavender's 
School of Dance. 

The NSU coed has received 
additional professional instruction 
through participation in the Texas 
Association of Dance Teachers, the 
Cheniere Lake Youth Theatre, the 
Southern Dance Camp and 
workshops conducted by the Twin 
City Civic Ballet Company. 



Fourteen students at Nor- 
thwestern State University have 
been selected to tour with the 
Entertainers, an instrumental 
and vocal groap which presents 
more than 60 concerts across the 
Ark-La-Tex each year. 

The Entertainers' touring 
students, including 13 regulars and 
an alternate member, were selected 
after the group participated in an 
annual one-week rehearsal camp to 
prepare material for the 1979-80 
performance season. 

Dr. William A. Hunt, director of 
the musical group, said the NSU 
Entertainers will begin touring next 
month to perform for audiences 
ranging from high school groups to 
large conventions throughout the 
area. 

The NSU Entertainers, 
established in 1974, have scheduled 
performances for Many, Zwolle and 
Ft. Jesup on Oct. 11 and the NSU 
Teenage Media Conference and 
Pineville High School on Oct. 17. 
On Oct. 20, the group will perform 
at St. Vincent Mall, South Park 
Mall and Holiday Inn-North in 
Shreveport. 



Thi 
trea 
fort 



jfCANE RIVER COMPANY 



Tuesday, Oct. 2 

With NSU T-Shirt Half-Price Drinks 

Wednesday, Oct. 3 

Ladies Nite One Free Drink and 
Drinks 1 12 price between 8-1 

Thursday, Oct. 4 

JET 

Friday and Saturday 

DJ. 

Hwy 1 Bypass 



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In November, the Northwester); 
musicians will present concerts 
the Lake Charles are and will tr 
featured in Shreveport at the stat 
convention of the Louisian 
Association of Health, Physi 
Association and Recreation. Tfo 
will also perform atthe N 
chitoches Christmas Festival Dec. 

Hunt stated that the NSU E£ 
tertainers' annual spring tour j 
high schools throughout the state 
scheduled for Jan. 7-11. 

Touring students for the 1979- 
NSU Entertainers are Bill Fffl! 
Longview, Tex., sound technician 
Randy Walker, Texarkana, Te>5 
bass guitar; Paul Sheltot: 
Longview, Tex., lead vocals an 
lead guitar; Jimmy Davis, Na 
chitoches, drums; Terry BickleV 
Tyler, Tex., trumpet; David At 
cock, New Iberia, saxophone; Ro 
Gentry, Longview, Tex., vocal 
Jim Haacker, Shreveport, troti 
bone; Leigh Wood, Coushatt . 
keyboard and vocals; Zina Curie 
Alexandria, vocals; Julie Hughe 
Longview, Tex., vocals; Kat 
Cason, Shreveport, vocals; Kare 
Murphy, Natchitoches, vocals; an 
alternate Jennifer GrapP* 
Shreveport, vocals. 



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by Michael W. Gal lien 
Sauce Focus Editor 

If you've driven by Chaplin's 
Lake recently, you've probably 
- noticed some type of build-up in the 
north end of the lake, near the 
railroad tracks. This unsightly 
•accumulation aroused the curiosity 
of the Sauce, so we decided to do 
little snooping. 

The Problem 

The city of Natchitoches gets its 
fresh water supply from Sibley 
:Lake, near the Northwestern 
campus. The water is pumped from 
i the lake to the city's water treatment 
• plant on the east bank of Chaplin's 
Lake. 



At the plant, the water is treated 
to remove suspended particles of 
dirt and other foreign materials. 
Because fresh water constantly runs 
into Sibley Lake, and because the 
lake is used for recreational pur- 
poses as well, the water has a high 
concentration of these materials. 

The water is treated in a holding 
vat to settle the suspended particles, 
then aerated and moved to another 
vat where it is treated a second time. 
No water is used in Natchitoches 
until it undergoes this treatment. 

Now this is all fine and good, 
because no one wants to drink filthy 
water, and Northwestern gets its 



water from the city of Natchitoches. 
However, it is this treatment that is 
causing the build-up in Chaplin's 
Lake. 

A spokesman at the water 
treatment plan told us the water was 
treated with alum in the first vat and 
lime in the second. To get a clearer 
definition of the substances used to 
clean the water, we approached Dr. 
Dick Stallings of the biology 
department. Dr. Stallings told us the 
alum used is aluminum sulfate 
which "clings tenaciously" to 
particles in the water and causes 
them to settle to the bottom of the 
vat. The lime is added to correct for 



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The culprit 

This is only a part of the Natchitoches water 
treatment plant that filters sediment and other 
foreign matter from the city's drinking water. 



The plant dumps almost a ton of sludge into 
Chaplin's Lake daily, (staff photo by Dennis 
Tyler) 



Sauce Campus Scene 



Here are a few news capsules from other university 
campuses: 

University of Southern Mississippi from the Student 
Printz 

rthwesteif.: Over $45,000 is being spent for new uniforms for the 
USM "Pride of Mississippi" Marching Band. The new 
black and gold unforms will replace the 20-year-old 
t the star* uniforms now in use. 

Louisiana The Beach Boys will apear in Concert at USM 
Physic -Sunday, October 7, at 8 p.m. Tickets are $6 for USM 
ion. ThK students and $8 general admission, 
tthe Na 
val Dec 



NSU E| 
g tour i 
the state 



Northeast Louisiana from the Pow Wow 

Head football coach and athletic director John David 
Crow gave in to student demands and upped the number 
of seats allocated to students for football games. The 
number was raised to 5100 from the previously an- 
nounced 4100. 
A poll of Northeast students revealed that a majority 
h e j 979. .. feels Sen. Ted Kennedy will win the Democratic 
Bill Fe > ; nomination over Pres. Carter. 

technicia i KNLU-FM has officially joined the ABC-FM radio 
ma Te> netw ork. The new affiliate will broadcast news at a 
Sheltoi Quarter P ast eacn hour as a member of the network, 
ocals ait The NLU water skiing team won the Oklahoma State 
avis N* ' Univers,t y tournament, in their first outing of the 
Bickle} : season - The team picked up nine team trophies and 15 
)avid 4 individuals. 

^"vJall Louisiana State University-Baton Rouge from the Daily 
Reveille 

' shattt A 14-year-old juvenile was arrested and charged with 
' Cur | e ; burglary and illegal carrying of a weapon. The youth 



was 



a university 



„ he i , caught coming out of offices of a uu 
\ • Kat' Elding by a janitor who was just going on duty, 
i Kar«- Tne LSU atnletic complex will be getting new 
I ail ^scoreboards for all of its facilities this fall. The $500,000 
0< c S 'dd It ta k ^ e picked up by sponsors. 

Two other juveniles were arrested by campus police. 
These two were arrested in connection with a bicycle 
theft. 

LSU's Dairy Science Club will be selling their very 
own Tiger Bite ice cream again this fall. The ice cream is 
.appropriately colored purple and gold. 



Louisiana Tech from the Tech Talk 

Tech enrollment is up by only 14 students this 
semester. The fall, 1979 total is 9,345. 

A new 200 car parking lot will cost Tech $100,000. 
The original bid for the project was $155,000. 

The Louisiana Tech football radio network has 
expanded to eight stations. The latest addition to the 
network is WWL-AM in New Orleans, a 50,000 watt 
clear-channel station. The network also includes 
stations in Shreveport, Monroe, Alexandria, Jena, and 
Many. 



University of Arkansas at Little Rock from The Forum 

Johnny Greenwood, assistant basketball coach at 
UALR, has filed suit against the university because he 
was not given the head coaching job. Greewood feels he 
was discriminated against because he is black. 

UALR enrollment has reached an all-time high as 
10,075 students registered for fall semester classes. 

Nicholls State from the Nicholls Worth 

Since I've given you everybody else's enrollment, I 
may as well give you Nicholls'. NSU (yes, there are two 
of us in this state) has a total enrollment of 6,538 
students this fall. It's an all-time high for the south 
Louisiana school. There isn't much else happening at 
NSU this week. 

Southeastern Louisiana from the Lion's Roar 

Southeastern 's outdated 2400 volt electrical system is 
being converted to a 25,000 KVA system. Cost of the 
electrical work has been set at $840,762. 

Band scholarships have been upped from the usual 
$100 a semester to $350 a semester. The increase, it is 
hoped, will improve the SLU band. 

Singer Ray Charles, who is nearing 40, performed at 
SLU recently. In the stifling heat of Cefalu Coliseum 
Charles performed countless numbers for what was 
termed a "good turnout." 



staff 



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coeFrn 

THIS WEEK 

ON 
DEMON 91 



FEATURE ALBUMS— 9:00p.m. 
10-2 DAVID WERNER "DAVID WERNER" 
10-3 SOUNDTRACK "THE MUPPET 
MOVIE" 

10-4 GARY NUMAN & the TUBEWAY 
ARMY "REPLICAS" 

Concert Dream 3:00p.m. 

TUESDAY 10-2, WAYLON JENNINGS 

THURSDAY 10-4 YES 

CLASSIC ALBUM HOUR— 11:00p.m. 

SUNDAY 10-7 HEART "DREAMBOAT 

ANNIE" 

VOTE JIM— BOB DORK FOR GOVERNOR 

"He's Nobody's Man But Hers." 

ANTI ARTIST WEEK- VILLAGE PEOPLE 




& 



Haymaker's Guitar Store 



low pH by the alum reaction. 

Of course, after a certain amount 
of water has been treated, the first 
vat must be cleaned of the residue. 
This residue, or sludge, is filtered 
into Chaplin's Lake. 

Mayor Robert DeBlieux of 
Natchitoches told us, "They 
decided to run it into Chaplin's 
Lake 15 years ago because it was the 
most economical method of 
disposing of the sludge. Our 
sewerage system would not handle 
that thick stuff, but it should never 
have been dumped into the lake. 
That was wrong." 

The Effects on the Lake 

According to a graduate study of 
the lake by William Goodger and 
Susan M. Laborde, the sludge that 
is filtered from the water is 
precipitated out as an aluminum 
hydroxide floe, due to the chemical 
reaction between the water and the 
alum. This sludge, or floe, has the 
consistency of jelly or a very thick 
gravy. 

Dr. Ray Baumgardner, head of 
the biology department, said, 
"Aluminum hydroxide is non-toxic 
as we know it, so it's not poisoning 
the lake. Besides the looks of the 
stuff, the main effect is the actual 
filling in of the lake. The sludge is so 
thick fish can't swim through it, so I 
would say that it decreases the 
spawning areas of the lake. It also 
affects the bottom-dwellers in that 
section of the lake because they 
can't live under the stuff." 

Dr. Stallings stated, "I would 
think the main effect is aesthetic. 
That sludge ruins the looks of an 
otherwise beautiful lake." 

Goodger and Laborde found the 
water to have twice the hardness of 
Sibley Lake. This more than likely is 
due to the alum. They also found 
the concentration of aluminum in 
the north end of the lake to be 
almost 50 times greater than the 
south end, and over 200 times 
greater than Sibley Lake. 

One possible good effect of the 
high concentration of aluminum is 
the lower percentage of suspended 
particles in Chaplin's Lake. Dr. 
Baumgardner said, "The alum 
might be keeping the water cleaner, 
but it could be because of fewer 
activities in the lake." 

What's Being Done About It 

Everyone we talked to agreed that 
doing something about the sludge is 
a huge problem. Of course, all agree 
the city needs to stop dumping the 
j>ludgje into the lake. A spokesman 



Current Sauce 



Focus 



Oct. 2, 1979 Page Three 

Michael W.Gallien , Editor 



at the water treatment plant felt 
something should be done soon 
because the sludge is going to ac- 
cumulate faster and faster. The 
spokesman, who preferred to 
remain nameless, told us, "Right 
now, we are pumping five to six 
million gallons of water a day. 
That's an increase of two million 
gallons a day in the last year. The 
more water we pump, the more 
sludge there's going to be. Almost a 
ton a day is being pumped in now." 

Mayor DeBlieux said he has been 
working to get the problem 
corrected. Presently, an engineering 
study is being done by the K. 
Thomas Engineering Company of 
Baton Rouge. According to Mayor 
DeBlieux, the firm is checking out 
the feasibility of building two 
holding ponds near the water 
treatment plant. If built, the sludge 
will be pumped into the ponds and 
allowed to settle. The ponds could 
then be cleaned out and the sludge 
could be hauled away. The clean 
water from the ponds could then be 
pumped into Chaplin's Lake. 

The Problem of Clean-up 

After Natchitoches stops dum- 
ping the sludge into the lake, the 
problem of removing what's there 
will arise. 

According to Dr. Baumgardner, 
"The sludge will not cooperate. Its 
consistency makes it tough to 
handle. And then, once you do get it 
out, there's the problem of what to 
do with it. The sludge retains water 
so well, it could take years in the sun 
to dry it out. Where are you going to 
put it to dry?" 

Mayor DeBlieux told us, "The 
lake was cleaned out once before, 
seven years ago. It created a real 
problem for us. We had to drain 
Chaplin's Lake nearly dry and get in 
there with heavy equipment to get it 
out. The sludge has such a strange 
consistency that it would run out of 
the buckets and the trucks being 
used to haul it away. We had a heck 
of a time with it. 

"That clean-up operaion cost the 
city of Natchitoches $20,000, which 
was pretty expensive. That's been 
the problem. We can't afford to get 
it cleaned up. 

"We advertised for bids recently 
to have the sludge removed. Of the 



two we've received, one company 
wants $180,000 to remove it from 
the lake and leave it on the site or 
$275,000 to remove it completely. 
The other company wants $103,600 
to remove it from the lake and leave 
it on the site, or $1 18,000 to remove 
it completely. I was absolutely 
astounded. We just don't have that 
kind of money. I just can't believe 
that it has gone up so much in seven 
years. 

"Of course, we've got to do 
something about it and we're going 
to. It's not going to be an immediate 
thing, but I'm working closely with 
Dr. Bienvenu to get it straightened 
out. We may have to cut a lot of 
corners next year to get the money, 
but we're going to clean it up." 

The Conclusion 

If the sludge bothers you, remain 
calm, because eventually it is going 
to be cleaned out of the lake for 
good. Most everyone we talked to 
suggested paddling out to the ac- 
cumulation and running our hands 
through it, to give us a better un- 
derstanding of what has to be dealt 
with. Well, we did, and it is not 
something we want to run our hands 
through often. We suggest you do 
the same, and if you come up with 
some brilliant idea how to get rid of 
the stuff, we're sure the city of 
Natchitoches would be eternally 
grateful. Who knows? There might 
be some use for the stuff. 

Hot Sauce 

(continued from page 1) 

time permits, we hope to at least 
improve this situation. Yes, there is. 
hope. 



Q. Dr. Bienvenu: 

I hope this question isn't too 
trivial, or personal, but we always 
see your name in the papers listed as 
Dr. Rene J. Bienvenu. What does 
the "J" stand for? 



A. The J in my name stands for 
Jolie Blanc - seriously, it is Joseph, 
so that we might long remember 
Saint Joseph. 

mmimdmmmmmmmmm 




The Marines 
are coming. 



The United State Marine Corps Officer Selection Team will be on campus 
today and tomorrow (2-3 October) to inform you of some of the op- 
portunities available to you as an Officer of Marines. Stop by our display in 
the Student Union (on the second floor) and discuss the challenges of 
service as a Marine Corps Officer with Captain Motl or one of the members 
of the Officer Selection Team. 



If you possess the necessary maturity, intelligence, integrity and physical 
prowess, you may qualify for a program which leads to a commission as a 
Marine Second Lieutenant upon graduation f rom college and completion of 
pre-com missioning training. This is not an RuTC program and there are no 
required activities during the school year. All training occurs during the 
summer. Freshmen through graduates may apply. 



We offer you three years of active duty, a starting annual salary of $14,000, 
travel, adventure, self-confidence, pride, and the best leadership training 
available. Ground and aviation guarantees are available for qualified ap- 
plicants. Visit our display or call 948-5550 in New Orleans. 



The Few. The Proud. The Marines. 




718 Third St. Natchitoches 
T 357-1050 



Current Sauce 



Opinion 



Oct. 2, 1979 Page Four 

Mary Beth Walls. Editor 



Doug Ireland's Notebook 

October already? 



They say time flies when you are 
having fun. If that is so, somebody 
is having the time of his life, because 
this is already October. Now, some 
folks may say "so what?", but if 
theu stop to think, they'll realize 
this is a pretty signifigant month 
every year, and especially this year. 

On the more enjoyable side of 
things, it is a big month for sports 
fans. As a former sports editor, I 
have to confess a more than passing 
interest in most sports, and football 
in particular. The professional 
season is more than five weeks old, 
and is to the point where things 
begin to fall into place for the better 
teams, and fall apart for the rest. 
The same generalization can also be 
applied to the collegiate and high 
school ranks, so I'd be lying if I said 
I wasn't pleased by the way the 
Demons looked against NLU. If 
they can maintain the same intensity 
for the upcoming games with 
Southeastern and La Tech, this 
could be a very suprising season for 
NSU. The NLU game, simply put, 
was the best Demon effort since last 
year's Homecoming win over 
McNeese. Of course, last week's win 
was a home game, but I have 
confidence in the Demons and I 
think they will have a better season 
than many fans expected. 

Also for sports fans, this month 
marks the return of the World 
Series, that annual television ratings 
extravaganza for all of us baseball 
nuts. It is the climax of American's 
summer pastime and seems to bring 
out heroic efforts in the most 
mediocre players. 

Which, in a roundabout way, 
reminds me of another October 
climax to something that has been 
going on all summer — the gover- 
nor's race. It has been, in most 
cases, a lifetime ambition for the 
candidates and repaying campaign 
debts may become a lifetime 
obligation for a couple of them. 

This is the month they have all 
been waiting for, especially those 
running close to the bottom in most 
polls. Polls are generally, but not 
always entirely, an accurate in- 
dication of public opinion: They 
are the only measuring stick we have 
seen are reasonably accuraate, Dave 
Treen seems a good bet to grab one 
of the other spot is anybody's guess, 
since over one-third of those per- 
sons polled, in almost every poll, 
say they remain undecided even with 
the election less than four weeks 
away. 

Speaking of elections, the parish 
sheriff's race is certainly one of the 
hottest local races in the past 20 
years. The incumbent Sam James, 
who some folks say held an iron 
hand over parish going-ons during 
his tenure in office, is retiring. His 
chief deputy, Boyd Durr, and Norm 
Fletcher the fomer director of the 
Natchitoches Parish Civil Defense 
Association, are candidates for the 
post. Durr says law enforcement 



experience is the most important 
attribute for a sheriff, while Flet- 
cher cites a statement by the 
president of the LA. Sheriffs 
Association that modern sheriffs are 
more adminstrators than law en- 
forcers. The race is dead even, local 
political sages say, and way too 
close to call. 

Almost too close to call, as far as 
many students are concerned are the 
dreaded mid-terms. They are fast 
approaching, and the closer they 
get, the more things we think of to 
call them. Then again, a lot of 
teachers don't like them too much 
either. 

But for the NSU students (and in 
recent years, especially, the Tech 
students and football team,) the 
highlight of October is State Fair 
week, wrapped up by the annual 
Tech-NSU match. Now, don't get 
me wrong and think I'm a 
pessimistic so-and-so. It is a fact 
that Tech has won the last eight 
games, and most of those wins have 
been lopsided. But the Demons 
seem to have a good chance this year 
to come out on top. 

Tech is admittedly not enjoying 
the best season thus far. The 'Dogs 
have but 33 players left on first-year 
coach Larry Beightol's roster, 
according to inside reports. They 
did have to postpone a junior- 
varsity contest with Northeast that 
had been scheduled for last week, 
NLU sources said, which lends 
credence to the report of a small 
roster. But while leafing through 
the Tech Talk , I was impressed by 
the attitude expressed by Techsters 
who are suffering what is for them 
an unfamiliar situation since the 
'Dogs are 0-4 and have scored only 
13 points while allowing 83. People 
at Tech seem to be 100 percent 
behind their team, even now. 

Right now, everyone is behind the 
Demons, too, but I wonder what 
might happen if NSU slips and loses 
to a tough Southeastern team in 
Hammond next weekend. It is a fact 
that our road record stinks, and 
Strawberry Stadium (yes, that's 
what they call it) has been a bad 
place for NSU recently. 

If the folks at Tech can support 
an 0-4 team like they are doing now, 
I hope Demon fans will get behind a 
3-1 (or, at worst, 2-2) team come 
Oct. 20. 

Of course, there is more to State 
Fair week than the football game. In 
fact, some people even forget about 
the game by Saturday night, for 
various reasons. It is THE social 
week of the year for NSU and Tech 
students. That takes its toll on 
many, as students try to squeeze a 
month's worth of partying into one 
weekend. 

Yes, time flies when you're 
having fun. It didn't take me 
anytime at all to write this column. I 
hope on November 1, I can look 
back and wonder where October 
went to so quickly. 



Weighty thoughts 



Without a doubt, in my book 
(and this is my book-well, at least 
my column), the fieldhouse-weight 
usage issue is the most controversial 
of the early fall here on campus. 
Many non-athletes are upset 
because they have been denied 
access to the weights in the new $1 .4 
million facility, and it is hard not to 
understand their gripe. 

They maintain thereare no 
weights available for general student 
use on campus, and that since their 
money helped build the fieldhouse, 
they should be able to use it when 
they please. Well, the non-athletes 
are zero for two, and most don't 
know it. 

Actually, there are weights 
available for general student use in 
the concourse in Prather Coliseum. 
That's what I was told, but that is 
not always true. There are indeed 
weights for non-athletes' use in the 
Coliseum, but they are kept under 
ock and key, and thus seem 
naccessable to most students. The 
:atch is that students must obtain 
he keys to the weight room from 
he basketball office. Students 
omplain there is never anyone in 
he offices who knows where the 
;eys are, or that the offices are 
locked when students want to use 
the weights. The folks in the 
^asketball office say they are more 
Jjhan willing to give students access 
to the weights, but virtually no one 
fias asked for the keys. Head coach 



Tynes Hildebrand even sent a memo 
to Student Services Director Cecil 
Knotts that said an time between 8 
a.m. and 5 p.m. on weekdays the 
room will be available for students. 

The reason the room is locked, 
according to Hildebrand is that 
there are often high school students 
in the Coliseum. Hildebrand says, 
"Students can always get a key from 
by office." 

Admittedly, the weights locked in 
the Coliseum are not enough for the 
entire student body, and are not 
located in the convenient enough 
location for many students. But, 
for now, they are all we have. 

What can students look forward 
to, as far as weights are concerned? 
The answer is still up in the air, or at 
best in the negociation stages. For a 
short period last month, it looked as 
though the problem was going to be 
solved, but plans fell through just as 
the solution was about to be an- 
nounced. 

It becomes more and more 
evident that the chief responsibility 
forgetting some weights for student 
use rests with the Intramural 
department. The primary problem 
they have run into is the huge ex- 
pense involved. Another secondary 
problem that will have to be solved 
is finding a place to put the weights. 
They must be both accessible to 
students, and properly supervised 
by Intramural officials. These 
problems must be solved before the 



SauceSurvey 

Variable plan gets positive vote 



, Curr 



By Mary Beth Walls 
Sauce Opinion Editor 

According to Cecil Knotts, 
Director of Student Services for 
NSU, the new variable food plan is 
a great success. 

In talking with Mr. Knotts about 
the new food plan (which is the 
subject of this week's SauceSurvey, 
I found him to be very co-operative. 

"There are some minor problems 
with the plan, but since this is the 
first semester that such a different 
option is offered, I think you can 
expect a few rocky places. But these 
are, and will be, corrected. 

"I think the major problem we 
had with the variable program is in 
the way it was presented to the 
students. There was much 
misunderstanding as to how the new 
ticket could be used. For instance, 
many students bought a variable 
meal ticket, but were going to eat all 
of their meals in Iberville Dining 
Hall. These students found that if 
they used the variable ticket the 
way, they would run out of money 
before the new tickets were issued. 
For this reason, students holding 
variable meal tickets were allowed 
three days to switch over to the 
conventional five-day or seven-day 
meal ticket, if they so desired. Next 
semester, there will be some changes 
in the way that the variable meal 
plan will be explained, so that all 
students may understand which plan 
is right for them. 

"Approximately 89 percent of 
dorm residents have some type of 
meal ticket this semester (either 
conventional or variable). I feel this 
high percentage is due to the fact 
that something like the variable plan 
is being offered - it is very con- 
venient for many students. They 

Radical Rag 



have a choice now , whereas before, 
they had none. I think this increases 
meal participation on campus." 

Mr. Knotts also had a very in- 
teresting figure to relate. On 
Monday through Friday, Iberville 
Dining Hall (breakfast, lunch, and 
dinner) and the Student Union 
cafeteria (lunch) serve 19,000 meals 
on meal tickets alone - not counting 
cash sales. So the next time you 
complain about the eggs being 
slightly cold or over-cooked, 
remember how many plates the 
cooks had to prepare. However, 
Mr. Knotts said that all student 
opinions are wanted, good or bad, 
so let them know what you think 
about the food service, and other 
things around campus. 

One student polled who had a 
variable ticket said, "It's working 
out fine - I never have to eat in 
Iberville. I live off campus, and this 
way, I can grab something to eat 
real quick before going to work." 

Elisha Mertens is one of the 
students who have a regular meal 
ticket, and wish they could change. 
"I have a seven-day meal ticket, but 
1 really should have a variable. I 
simply didn't understand what the 
variable plan was all about. There's 
usually more of a choice of food in 
the Union. So I guess I'll wait until 
next semester, and probably get a 
variable." 

Mr. David Box, director of the 
University Restaurant (Student 
Union cafeteria) had many good 
things to say about the variable 
plan. "The variable plan, so far, has 
been terrific. Our business in the 
Union has increased about four 
times as much over the other 
semesters. At times, we have a very 
minor line back-up, but that's 
understandable. Most students, 



though, have fairly flexible 
schedules, so that everyone is trying 
to be served at one time. 

"We usually have four or five 
selections of food for lunches. And 
now , we have to have at least three 
pans of back-up food in the kitchen, 
especially on the more popular 
items. I've hired a good bit of extra 
help, mostly students. 

When asked if he thought the 
students liked the new plan, Mr. 
Box said, "The students must like 
it, because the same ones eat here 
every day. I'd say at least 60 percent 
of the food bought here is on the 
variable meal ticket. 

"From 7 a.m. to 2 p.m. is our 
busiest time. From 2 p.m. until 4:30 
is a fairly steady stream of students, 
and then the supper crowd comes in. 
We close at 6:30, just a Iberville 
does. 

"We do very little cash business 
on the week-ends, and so far, 
there's been no success at the Rec 
Complex snack bar. But I'm sure 
that is just because of the season. 
I'm looking forward to next 
summer, because a majority of the 
students are out there then. 

"I think this new plan will help 
bring up enrollment, and benefit the 
college as a whole, because many 
potential students will be drawn by 
this type of choice. But let me say 
that the Student Union cafeteria is 
not designed to serve many people 
at one time. There's just not enough 
seating." 

Mr. Box also stated that he was 
going to try to improve the food, 
especially the short order line. Also, 
he related that he would be glad to 
help students any way he could, and 
that their suggestions were always 
welcome. 

One person who is not so satisfied 




Better groups equal better crowds 



Why is it that the students at 
Northwestern can never get 
anything they ask for and are forced 
to accept whatever substitute is 
forced upon them? 

In the past few years time and 
time again, the students have begged 
the administration and the SUGB to 
give them some really big-name 
entertainment. But it has always 

ExtraSauce.. 



fallen on deaf ears. 

In a recent SauceSurvey, almost 
all students interviewed stated that 
they would gladly pay a few extra 
dollars at the door if they could see 
some real big-names. 

And as usual, nobody listens. 

There is no reason why we can't 
have a really well-known group to 
come here during the Christmas 



I was very happy to see the ad- 
dition of Hot Sauce to this fall's 
Current Sauce. I was impressed with 
President Bienvenu and I thought 
this column would keep him close to 
the students' problems. 

Well, I may have been wrong. I 
have read every issue of the paper 
since Doug Ireland took the reigns 
this past sumer, and I have noticed a 
certain patterns have developed in 
President Bienvenu's answers. 

First of all, he avoids many of the 
pointed questions and secondly, 
embarasses the students at times. In 
the summer he received a question 
about averaging your grades when 
you drop a course. The unlucky soul 
who asked the question never did 
understand the answer he received 
so he lost faith in Hot Sauce. 

I still enjoy the Hot Sauce column 
but I feel some of the answers have 



short-changed the students. 

Sincerely, 
Disappointed student 
(Editor's note: We are also very 
happy to have Hot Sauce as a 
regular feature in the paper. We felt 
that it serves a useful purpose as a 
means of communication between 
the student body and Dr. Bienvenu. 
Dr. Bienvenu has answered every 
question and comment we have 
forwarded to him, and has been 
willing to work during his free time 
at night and over the weekends in 
order to answer all of the Hot 
Sauce. We already have solved 
several problems thanks to the 
column, and Dr. Bienvenu is 
working on several more, such as 
the weight usage situation and the 
improvement of campus roads. Not 
all his answers may please you, but 
you do get all your questions an- 
swered.) 



Lights Festival. 

Now I'm not talking about 
getting the Rolling Stones or Led 
Zepplin, but how about Z.Z. Top (I 
know, we had them here once 
already, but they are still good), 
Foghat, Styx, Meatloaf, Marshall 
Tucker, Sea Level, or even David 
Allen Coe. 

These group are relatively well 
known and usually do put on a good 
show, so it would be profitable to 
have them come here. It is just good 
business sense to know that the 
better known groups will draw 
larger crowds and larger crowds 
draw more money. 

Come Christmas Lights when 
over 150,000 visitors descend on 



weights are purchased, and as far as 
administration officials can see, 
there are no easy answers. 

So what can students do now? 
Just do what the athletic department 
is used to doing... sit back and wait 
patiently. No amount of griping 
will change anything, and if we're 
lucky, the Intramural department 
and administration officials will 
find a pot of gold at the end of a 
rainbow, or something like that. At 
any rate, get used to the weights in 
the Coliseum, because it seems as 
though they're the only ones we'll 
have for a while. Maybe by next 
year the problem will be solved. 
Let's hope it doesn't take that long. 
Now, about the fieldhouse. 

Many students still think that 
student funds were used to construct 
the fieldhouse, and they should be 
able to use what they paid for. 
Well, sorry to disappoint that 
group, but student funds were not 
used to build the new fieldhouse. 
None. Zero. Nada. Students didn't 
pay for the building. It was funded 
through a capital outlay from the 
state. 

The building was also built with 
one thing in mind-the NSU athletic 
program— and it should have been. 
We don't build an office building to 
accomodate classrooms, or a band 
building to include a stage for 
theatre majors. 

The value this building can have 
to the Northwestern athletic 



program is immense. Finally, we 
have a facility that compares very 
favorably with any in the state, and 
for that matter, the nation. It will 
help in improving the athletes we 
now have, and in recruiting more 
"blue-chip" high school stars. It is 
one of the most functional buildings 
of its kind anywhere. 

Students are not the only group 
riled up by the new fieldhouse. 
Some faculty members have 
privately stated they are furious that 
the athletic department has a new 
facility, and they say not enough 
emphasis is being placed on the 
academic side of the university. 

My answer to them is be patient. 
No one can deny that the athletic 
program is the most publicized 
aspect of most universities, and that 
athletic programs also make, not 
lose, money for the schoo. It has 
been very easy to see the problems 
caused by the lack of a quality 
facility for the athletic department. 
Now that they finally have what 
they want, we can begin to see what 
they will do with it. Only after a 
long period of evaluation will we be 
able to look back and say it was 
worth it, or that it was not needed in 
the first place. 

Meanwhile, academic standards 
continue to rise here, and plans for 
new facilities such as the Fine Arts 
Center are becoming realities. 
Things are indeed looking up here, 
and not only for the athletic 
department. 



The Sludenl Government Association of NSU was called 
lo order by Vice President. James Mitchell at 6:30. Jim 
Hoops gave the prayer and led the pledge. Mike Barton 
seconded. Motion passed. Absent were: Alton Burkhalter, 
Leon Potter. Pat Wartelle. 

OFFICER REPORTS 
President McCarty met with Dr. Bienvenu this week on 
various issues. They both tried to get somone from the 
courthouse to come lo NSU lo register students to vote. 
However. Ihc people at the courthouse said the students 
should come to them if they were that interested. Also 
discussed was the plan for getting a weight machine through 
the intermural office. McCarty read a note from Kelly 
Crowell thanking SGA for Ihc rose they had sent her for 
getting on Homecoming Court. McCarty also read a letter 
thai was sent to Dean Borsage concerning a student Trom 
Leesville who had been involved in a carwreck. 

James Mitchell apologized lor the Student Services 
committee rcpon not being typed up. This was due to the 
broken copy machine. 

Rick Dubois apologized to Warrington for not having 
pictures for the elections. 

COMMITTEE REPORTS 
Vicki Williams that the Lecture by Ben Bradlee went over 
well and the Blood Drive is still scheduled for October 15lh 
and 16th. She also said that the Food Services Committee 
has had their hrsl meeting and lhal the general manager will 
talk lo ihegroupat the next meeting. 

Diane McKellar reported on all the Homecoming Ac- 
tivities. 

Warrington representative, Pilty Calhey announced lhal a 
bus would be bringing some students from Warringloon to 
the Northeast game. NLN Week is October 9th- 1 3th which is 
an accreditation program for Wartington. She also an- 
nounced [hat they now 1 have a faculty member on Mr. Tom 
Whiteheads Disiinguished Lecture Committee. 
OLD BUSINESS 

None 

NEW BUSINESS 
Floor was opened for State Fair court Nominations. 
Nominees were Becky Johnson. Tina Morell, Kim Madden. 
Diane Kemp and Susan Sands. Chip Cole moved lo close 
nominations. Tony Hernandez seconded. Mohon passed. 



with the variable plan is Shrevepg 
junior Sherri Tally. "I guess th 
variable plan works out for son 
people, but many, like mysejl; Qct , 
misunderstood the true purpol,--.' 
behind it. My major complaint u i 
that we were not informed that-tJe»j»»»»»»"»»" 
variable ticket would not allow f^; 
three meals a day in Inberville (thetlt: 
just isn't enough money on thti: 
ticket). Also, several people did nty": 
receive sheets informing them that a 
switch would be allowed during 
those three days. But that may 
someone else's fault, not the offir.,,: 
of Cecil Knotts. If I had the chance 
I'd definitely switch to a regular 
meal ticket." 

A freshman from Houma, Amil lt .: - 
Smith, was enjoying a meal boughfe: 
on her variable ticket when she vvajj u 
polled. "I really like this plan ' 
because you can eat both in thjtj 1 
Student Union and the cafeteria 
Most of the time, it can be a uj , 
cheaper to eat in the Union." 

"It's a good plan. It's been a33d 
more successful than I thoughts!! 
would be only a few details need to! 
be ironed out. One thing I really lij 
about using the variable plan inS 
Student Union is that you only p^l 
for what you eat. I couldn't cojjgl 
the times I've gone to Iberville, arm 
then only eaten a salad." Such wa> 
the opinion of Diana Kemp, s 
sophomore from Bossier City. 

So, the general consensus seem to; 
be that those students who bought):: ;.Qff j t 
the variable plan understanding howi. ^ , 
it could be used are very satisfied- ° 
with it. However, many students,;'L emo 
given the opportunity, would switch 
either to a regular meal ticket, or to 
the variable. All in all, the variabkf 
plan is very important for many 
reasons, the largest being thatp.-R aym 
students now have a choice of wlwtteitoche 
they want to eat, and where. Nor 

Mumni 
\k >5th a 
r: celebrati 
Arthu 
elected t 

m . u . u . is presi 

Natchitoches, I can just about^ ssoc i at 

guarantee that about half of them • a n 
would like to stay and see a goodfe soc j at 
concert - •Xeveral 

Get a good band, charge visitWpresiden 
between $5 and $8 and students bachelor 
between $2 and $4 and you ciri 'fflinistra 
make some money. his juri 

Last year we were forced to sir , W ola 1 
through La Roux, and I will agree -- Tne 1 
that the concert was not that great? PP ar d o 
But just give us a really good band'; Homeco 
and see what we can do. Drangue 
Come on, lets get together oh'F venth 1 
something, and get ourselves a | Dran ^ 
really good band, and not another !>residen 
one of these little bar bands that p ' z - re ' 
usually lose money. 11 Dusi 

:' Northw( 
r.9 pxecutiv 
t. change I 
:'i Natchitc 
The 
Asocial 
Elected : 



Ax 



SGA Minutes 



Becky Johnson, Tina Morell, and Susan Sands. 

John Connelly moved to accepi Diane Kemp lo ihe 
Supreme Court. Barbie Jenkins seconded ihe motioii- 
Motion passed 

Bob McKellar moved to accepi Bill No. 18 which staK* 
THEREFORE BE IT RESOLVED that the NSU Student 
Government Association supports the University Players by 
allocation of S400 from their budget to asstsi in this woitfV 
endeavor. Barbie Jenkins seconded. Ray Schexneider 
introduced and talked on behalf of the Bill Mike Barton 
called question. Chip Cole seconded. Question passed- 
Motion to accept Bill No. 18 passed. 

Bob McKellar moved to accept Bill No. 19 which stated! 
THEREFORE BE IT RESOLVED that the NSU-SG^ 
approve the amendment of the election code where it stale* 
in Article II, Section A. to be amended as: All elections shal 
be presided over by the Commissioner of Elections and at) 
Election Board consisting of five members who will be 
appointed by the Commissioner of Elections and approved 
by the Student Senate and those appointments shall serve fo{ 
one year. Becky Johnson seconded. Motion passed. * 

Cliff Lopez moved to accepi Bill No. 20 as an Emergencj 
Bill. Barbie Jenkins seconded. Motion passed. Cliff Lopej 
moved to accepi Bill No. 20 which stated, THEREFORE BE 
IT RESOLVED that $1,800 be allocated for the purchasing 
of seven ice machines to be owned, operated, and mainj 
tamed by the Office of Student Services and that one ict 
machine be place in each of the following dorms. I . Rapides, 
2. Sabine, 3. Varnado, 4. Natchitoches.5. Louisiana 6: 
Warrington. 7. Caspari. John Connelly seconded. Chip 
Cole began presiding over the meeting so James Mitchell 
could discuss Bill No. 20. Bob McKellar called question) 
John Connelly seconded. Question passed. Motion to accepi 
bill passed. 

ANNOUNCEM E N T 3 
Cliff Lopez congraulated Diane McKellar for the work *h« 

was doing on Spirit Committee. 

James Mitchell congratulated Kevin Bartholomew fof 

winning sophomore senator and to Jewell Crow for getting 

in the run-offs. 

Jewell crow moved to adjourn. Bob McKellar seconded; 

Motion passed. Meeting was adjourned at 7:20. 



| Serving NSU 
| Since 191 4 

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ADVERTISING DIRECTOR 
David Stamey 
NEWS EDITOR 
David La Vere 
SPORTS EDITOR 
Buddy Wood 
ASST. SPORTS EDITOR 
Roger Rolon 

CAMPUS EDITOR 
Kathy Harrington 
PHOTOGRAPHER 

Dennis Tyler 
OFFICE MANAGER 
Diane Anderson 

Current Sauce is the official publication of the 
student body of Northwestern State University In 
I Natchitoches, Louisiana. The newspaper is entered 

I as second class matter at the Natchitoches Post 
Office under an act of March 3, 1879. 
Current Sauce is published every Tuesday 

■ morning in the fall and spring semester with the 

■ exception of holidays and testing periods and bi- 

■ weekly during the summer session. It is printed at 
I the Natchitoches Times, Highway 1 South, Nat- 

chitoches. Louisiana. 
| Editorial and business offices of the Sauce are 
- located in Room 225, Arts t Sciences Building 
| Telephone numbers are 357-5456 (editorial! and 357- 
| 6874 (business). 



Current Sauce 

(USPS 140-660) 

EDITOR 
Doug Ireland 



Fall 
1979 



BUSINESS MANAGER 
Karen Carr 
FOCUS EDITOR 
Michael W. Gallien 
LIFESTYLE EDITOR 
Sara Arledge 



CIRCULATION DIRECTOR | 

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Keith Richards 
OPINION EDITOR 
Mary Beth Walls 
PHOTOGRAPHER 
Jerry Jones 
ADVISER 
Franklin I. Presson 

Opinions expressed in editorial columns are soley 
those of the writer and do not necessarily represent 
the viewpoint of the administration, faculty, start*, or 
student body of Northwestern. 

Letters to the editor are Invited, and con- 
tributions are solicited from students, faculty, ataff, 
administration, and from student organizations. 
Letters must be signed and be no more than 500 
words to be considered for publication. They may be 
on any subject or public figure and muat not be In 
any way slanderous or libelous. Names will be 
withheld upon request 

Current Sauce reserves the right to edit the let- 
ters for journalistic style and available space. 

Send postal form numoer 3579 to Current Sauce 
NSU. Natchitoches. Louisiana. 71457 



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Current Sauce 



hrevepoi, 
guess tlii 

f °mJ$'6ct.2,l979 

iplaint S : 

allow fjO-: 

i»e (thcjkr 
■ on 
e did 
em that 
J durig 
t may { 
he off,, 
e chanci 
* regul^ 



Lifestyle 



Sara Arledge, Editor 



Page Five 



Organizations 




Home Economics Officers 



Phi Mu 

The Kappa lota Chapter of Phi Mu participated in 
Homecoming events last week. The chapter had a 
banner in the parade and attended the pep rally. Wendy 
Cox reigned as queen, and Karen Carr was also on the 
Homecoming Court. The chapter also held a tea on 
Saturday for family and friends. 

Our Grub Dance will be this Friday, Oct. 5. 

On Thursday Sept. 20, we had Big Sis-Lil Sis night. 
The Big Sis' revealed themselves to their Lil Sis'. After 
everyone was revealed, we went to eat pizza. 

Delta Zeta 

Delta Zeta wants to congratulate Barbie Jenkins and 
Terri Scott for being voted on the 1979 Homecoming 
Court. 

Pledges were kidnapped by their big sisters last Wed. 
morning. They were taken to the Delta Zeta lodge for a 
breakfast of doughnuts and hot chocolate. 

Composite pictures were taken last Tues. at the Delta 
Zeta Lodge. 

A fall dance is being planned for Nov. 2 by social 
chairman Kim Hadden. 

Delta Zetas are again very active on campus: 
Melinda Palmore, Lisa Wright, and Kathy Haynes, and 
Jacki Giesey are twirlers with the NSU band; Barbie 
Jenkins is reigning Miss Lady of the Bracelet and the 
Kappa Sigma Dream Girl; SGA and bat girl; Alison 
Elder is a member of the newly organized shotimers; 
Elisha Metens, Pam Graig, Kelly Hill and Denise Peske 
are TKE little sisters; Kim Haddon and Carol Cobb are 
members of the Cane River Belles, and Pitty Cathey and 
C'ndy Stewart are President and vice- president, 
repectively of SGA Warrington campus. 



Deborah Martin, Kathy Breedlove, Trudy Melanchon, Marie 



ng 
of 



J .boughs '-Officers of the 1979-80 school year are Linda Williams, Pam Davis, 

ling hov 1 - 

studeriu* -Xemoine, and Carolyn Evans 
Id switch . 

Arthur re-elected Alumni head 

?r many."; 

that ^Raymond r Arthur of Nat- 
v ty frritoches was re-elected president of 
ihe Northwestern State University 
A Alumni Association during NSU's 
• 95th anniversary Homecoming 
r: celebration last weekend. 

Arthur, a local attorney, was 
>>s elected to his second one-year term 
as president by the NSU Alumni 
t aboytft ssoc j a ti on ' s board of directors, 
of them ' -a member of the Alumni 
: a 809(1 fesociat ion board of directors for 
several years before becoming 
e visitor president , Arthur received the 
studeftfsPchelor's degree in business ad- 
/ou can ministration from NSU in 1964 and 
ii[his juris doctorate degree from 
d to sii J^yola University in 1970. 
11 agree |y>The Northwestern Foundation's 
t great? ?°ard of directors also met during 
d bancP Homecoming and re-elected Ed 
G Dranguet of Natchitoches to a 
ther oif fS ventn terrn as president, 
elves a L Dranguet, who was first elected 
anothtf ll es 'dent of the NSU Foundation in 
ds thkt tt'^' rece ' ve d the bachelor's degree 
Bin business administration from 
■■'A fJorthwestern in 1961. He is the 
xecutive vice-president of Ex- 
hange Bank and Trust Company of 
atchitoches. 

The Northwestern Alumni 
ssociation's board of directors re- 



Delta Zeta has also participated in intramurals, 
homecoming banner and parade and open house on 
both Parent day and Homecoming. 

Julia Howell, Norma Carillo, and Deni Nyman have 
been pledge of week this semester. 



10 IrKf 



temp 

[he moliori. 

»hichsMttt felected Parker Wiggins of Monroe 

l y Players by lr 
n This worjftv 
exneider 
Mike Barion 
lion passed. 

*hich staled! 
e NSU-S0I 
here it stales 
lections shaj 
tions and a$ 
who will bf 
nd approved 
hall serve fo( 
sed. J 
n fcmergency 
Cliff Lopej 
JEFORE BE 
e purchasing 
. and main| 
that one xt 
, I Rapides. 
,ouisiana 6: 
mded. Chip 
nes Mitchell 
ed question; 
on toacorpj 

N T 5 
[he work sh« 

slomew for; 
< for getting 

r seconded-; 



as vice-president, Ray Carney of 
Natchitoches as secretary-treasurer 
and board members William J. 
Sherman of Shreveport, Daniel E. 
Sullivan of New Orleans, Dale 
Bernard of Lake Charles, Carroll 
Long of Lafayette and Mrs. 
Marjorie Dial of Baton Rouge. 

NSU Foundation officers for 
1979-80 are Erbon Wise of Sulphur, 
vice-president, and Carney, who 
continues as secretary-treasurer. 

Re-elected to the NSU Foun- 
dation^ board of directors were 
AJ Brouillette, Dr. Rene J. 
Bienvenu, Dr. Bennie Barron, Ed 
Pierson, Roger Williams, Wayne 
McCullen of Natchitoches; Dr. Jack 
Gamble, Gerald Yarbrough and 
Scott Johnson of Shreveport, Mrs. 
Marjorie Dial, J. A. Rockhold and 
Robert Crew of Baton Rouge; CO. 
Holland, Minden; George Mc- 
Conathy, Bossier City; Wayne 
Williamson, Monroe; J.C. Carlin, 
Alexandria; Lee Posey, Mansfield; 
Michael E. Murphy, Metairie and 
Dudley Downing, Holden. 

The Northwestern Graduate "N" 
Club also met during Homecoming 
and elected Stanley Powell of 
Shreveport president of the 
organization of former NSU 



athletes. Powell, who served last 
year as vice-president, is director of 
instruction and school ad- 
ministration for the Caddo Parish 
School Board. 

Other officers elected for the 
"N" Club were John Ropp of 
Natchitoches, vice-president, and 
Johnnie Emmons of Natchitoches, 
secretary-treasurer. Named to the 
organization's board of directors 
were Don Purser of Winnfield, Ted 
Wright, Dr. Hoyt Reed, Jerry 
Pierce and Dr. Allen Bonnette of 
Natchitoches. 

Highlighting the annual fall event 
at Northwestern was the crowning 
of Wendy Rene Cox of Logansport 
as Homecoming Queen and the 
NSU football Demons' 20-14 win 
over Northeast Louisiana University 
of Monroe. 

Northwestern's Homecoming 
celebration kicked off with a banner 
parade from the NSU campus to the 
downtown riverfront. Campus 
organizations winning cash awards 
for their entries in the banner 
parade were Sigma Kappa Sorority, 
first place; the Wesley Foundation, 
second place, and tying for third 
place were Sigma Sigma Sigma 
sorority an d Alph a JCappa Psi 
fraternity. 



Sigma Kappa 

Sigma Kappa Sorority backes the Demons!!! Active 
sisters dressed as cowboys and pledge sisters dressed as 
India 
s to help carry our banner to the riverfront during the 
Homecoming Banner Parade Friday night. Sigma sisters 
also cheered 'em on at the game Saturday night. 

Football practice paid off last week as Coach Manuel 
led Sigma Kappa to a 14-6 victory over Delta Zeta. 

Pledges and actives celebrated Delta Mu's 20th birth- 
day with a cake and candles Sunday night. 

Sigma Kappa is planning to sponsor three sisters in 
the Lady of the Bracelet Pageant. One of our sisters, 
Lana Anderson, deserves special recognition as a 
member of Intramural Board and of the Spirit Com- 
mittee. Another outstanding sister is Beth Nicolle, who 
is Sunshine of the Week this week. 



Phi Delta Kappa 



The Northwestern State University chapter of Phi 
Delta Kappa will meet Thursday at 7:30 p.m. in the 
Teacher Education Center Auditorium on the NSU 
campus. 

Levi Thompson, superintendent of Natchitoches 
Parish schools, will be the featured speaker, and special 
guests will include principals of all schools within the 
parish. 

Thompson will be speaking on the future of 
education, especially in Natchitoches Parish. He will be 
sharing the parish's long-range plans for education 
while stressing new programs and positive kinds of steps 
to improve education for Natchitoches Parish. 



Zeta Phi Beta 

The Xi Epsilon chapter of Zeta Phi Beta Sorority, 
Inc. has begun its fall semester by electing the 
following officers: President; Soror Delores Brown, 
Vice-president; Soror Veronica Scott, Secretary;Soror 
Anne Derry, Treasurer; Soror Castine Wison, Dean of 
Pledges; Soror JoAnn Moses, Dean of Probates; Soror 
Sepora Prelow . 

We have as our main goal this semester the im- 
provement and upholding of our social standing in the 
community. Our projects will include devoting time and 
energy to the North Street Day Care Center and the 
Toddler II Center on Pierson Street. 

Home Economics 

The NSU Student Member section of the Louisiana 
Home 
Economics Association was represented by the 
following officers at its Fall Leadership Workshop this 
past weekend. Those officers attending were, president, 
Carolyn Evans; 1st vice- president, Marie Lemonie; 2nd 
vice-president, Tanya Marr; treasurer, Kathy 
Breedlove; reporter and state LHEA — SMS secretary, 
Deborah Martin; historian, Linda Willaims; and ad- 
visor Mrs. Margaret Ackel. 

The meeting was held at the Holiday Inn in 
Alexandria from 9-3. 

Highlights of the American Home Economics 
Student Section meeting that was held in St. Louis 
Missouri this past June were given. 

Guest speaker for the Alexandria meetin was Mrs. 
Helen Watson, Moore, Chief dietition, Huey P. Long 
Hospital, in Alexandraia. Plans for the coming year 
were discussed and all state LHEA — SMS organizations 
were represented. 

Sigma Tau Delta 

Sigma Tau Delta held its first meeting of the 1979-80 
school year on Thursday, September 13 at 5 p.m., in 
room 327 . of the Arts and Sciences Building. Dr. 
Christine Pickering-Ford, faculty sponsor, called the 
meeting to order 

Officers were elected for the 1979-80 term, they are 
president, Cindy Tot ten; vice-president, Kelly Kinard; 
secretary, Linda Tarver; treasurer, Rita White. 

Sigma Tau Delta is beginning its membership drive 
for the school year. Discussion centered around plans 
for the membership drive. Also discussed were plans for 
a faculty-student English gathering. During the 
meeting the duties, responsibilities and upcoming 
projects were discussed, including working on the Argus 
staff and its photography, and mailing copies of Argus 
to various high schools in Lojisianan. Plans were made 
for a language aid program with foreign exchange 
students here at NSU. 

The meetine was ad nurned by Cindy Totten. 
Psi Chi 

Psi Chi, the national honor society for psychology 
majors held its first meeting for the fall semester on 
Sept. 10. At this meeting five new students were 
initiated, namely, Myra Anthony, Ginger Gates, 
Deborah Moss, Eliza Nascarella, and Judith Reeves. 

New officers for 1979-80 were also elected. They are 
as follows: President; Valerie Cook, Vice-President; 
Lori Hudsoq, Secretary; Deborah Moss, Corresponding 
Secretary; Larkin Doughty, Treasurer; Beverh 
Rainbolt. 

Psi Chi has planned for this semester to have the 
annual Cochon De lait, or "Pig Roast" in conjunction 
with the Psychology Club on Oct. 27. 

There will also be a variety of speakers scheduled 
throughout the semester. 



"I 

Fall I 
979 | 

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SHERPA 

MAKES BARE-HUGS 
EVEN MORE HUGGABLE 

When you te dressing in 
skinny leans Of thin trousers 
snuggle up m sherpa lined 
bate-hugs Whv vou 
could just hug em - 
vou II love 'em that 

much' 



•oley 
•sent 

i«, of 

con- 
•uff. 
lions 
i 500 
ay be 
be In 
II be 

e let- 




TM 




To all students interested in the Medical field or allied 
health areas: There will be a speaker in room 1 14 of the 
Biology Building on Oct. 10 at 5:00 in the afternoon. 
The topic for the presentation is "Opportunities in 
Post- Graduate Medical Programs." 



Historic District 
628 Front 
Natchitockts 



Papa Joe's Band 



yours, mi»)e 



367-0396 I 

Curt & Dana Kinard 
Own«r» 



10% NSU Student Disocunt 
with Student I.D. 



SHOE STORE 



612 Front St. 
Natchitoches, La. 





Old memories 



(continued from page 1) 

As Finley settled on a desk in the 
Sauce office and reeled off a list of 
his fellow students, he got a sur- 
prise. He came to the name Dan 
Carr (now Dr. Dan Carr of the 
education dept.) and jumped a little 
when we told him he was sitting on 
Dr. Carr's daughter's desk. Karen 
Carr is the Sauce business manager, 
and Finley smiled when we said she 
was on the staff, and on the 
Homecoming court. 

"Now if that doesn't date me, 
nothing does," he smiled. "Now 
I've something else to look forward 
to tomorrow night." 

Finley may have been looking 
forward to Saturday night, but 
along with many of his classmates, 
he spent most of the 1979 
Homecoming weekend looking 
back. ..back to 1954, and good old 
NSC. 



Rush! 



on 



down 



9:30-5:30 



Wreck Tech 
T — Shirts 

Sm., Md., Lg., 
X-Lg. 



Optical Shop Open 
on Front St. 

Velma Arthur, op- 
tician, is opening a new 
business, "The Op- 
tician," at 626 Front St. 
on Monday, Sept. 17, at 
9:30 a.m. a.m. 

She is qualified to fit 
glasses with 
prescription from any 
opthalmologist or 
optometrist. The 
telephone number is 
352-2182. 



COLLEGE STUDENTS 

Improve your grades' Send $1 00 for your 
up-to-date. 306-page, collegiate research 
paper catalog 10.2V) papers on file All 
academic subiects. 

IESEAICH ASSISTANCE. 11322 Idaho Ave 
I206Z Loa Angeles. Calif 90025 |2l3| 477-S2.& 



NSU Canoe Shed 
Open To All 

Students 

Tues 3-7 
Thursday 3-7 
Saturday 12-7 

I.D. Required 



Page 



6, CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday, October 2, 1979 



L 



NSU Celebrates 1979 Homecoming 






41 



River Bank Rally 



NSU Raids The Indians 





.Ml'. 

■ 

into • 



s 

Remember how 

if used to found 

No needle is 
permanent! 




Demons on Warpath Treasure Hunt 



(photos by Jerry Jones 
and Dennis Tyler) 



BUV A 

NEW 

DIAMOND 

PHONOGRAPH NEEDLE 




specialty 
sound co. 

of natchitoches, 
inc. 
Needles Start At 
sgas 

600 Front St. 



Fashion Begins 
At Genesis 





Northwestern State University 
celebrated its 1979 Homecoming with 
many activities and a lot of fun. 

There were such activities as the 
riverbank pep-rally, the banner parade, 
open house, the Entertainers performing 
behind the cafeteria, there was a 
"Demons on the Warpath" contest, the 
oldtimers band and cheerleaders, and 
plenty of Alumni on campus. 

Highlighting the annual fall event at 
Northwestern was the crowning of 
Wendy Rene Cox of Logansport as 
Homecoming Queen. 

Northwestern's Homecoming 
celebration kicked off with a banner 
parade from the NSU campus to the 
downtown riverfront. Campus 
organizations winning cash awards for 
their entries in the banner parade were 
Sigma Kappa Sorority, first place; the 
Wesley Foundation, second place, and 
tying for third place were Sigma Sigma 
Sigma sorority and Alpha Kappa Psi 
fraternity. 

To top it all off the students, parents, 
alumni, and townspeople enjoyed the 
football match between NSU and 
Northeast with a win that surely make 
Homecoming that much more enjoyable 
and memorable. 



Organizations Show 



Spirit 



■ 




A Sigma Kappa Cowboy Captures The Indians th 

A) 



Caplan's Natchitoches Williams & Bienville 



Delaney, Dunbar lead Demons 
to 20-14 win over Northeast 



by Buddy Wood 
Sauce Sports Editor 

Lightning quick, long scoring plays have 
been the rule, not the exception, in the two 
most recent Northwestern-Northeast football 
games. Last year in a big victory for the 
homestanding Indians, a 79-yard pass play on 
NLU's second play from scrimmage put a 
touchdown on the board for the Tribe. This 
year, though, it was just the opposite. It was 
opposite because speedburner Joe Delaney of 
NSU took a pitch on the first play from 
scrimmage and traveled 89 yards for a score as 
the Demons turned the tables of a year ago. 

Last year it was all NLU. This time, however, 
it was all NSU as Delaney followed perfect 
blocks from Fred Galloway, Mark Mathews, 
and Randy Liles on his scoring jaunt that really 
set the tempo for the game. Before the first 
quarter was over, the Demons had rolled to a 
17-0 lead, the same score they trailed by in last 
year's disaster at Monroe. The game looked as 
though it would follow the same script of a year 
ago, but the Demons wasted several scoring 
opportunities which could have put the game 
away early, and the script changed moods. 

A strong defensive performance by the 
Demons allowed them to hang for a 20-14 
victory, but the game should have never been 
anywhere near that close. NSU led 20-0 with 
eight minutes to go in the Homecoming contest 
when the Indians finally got on the board on an 
eight-yard run by Nathan Johnson, which 
ended a 60-yard drive that began as a result of 
an interception snared off by Vic Minor. The 
score should have been just a matter of pride 
for the NLU bunch, because the game should 
have been well out of reach at that point, but it 
wasn't, and suddenly the partisan NSU crowd 
of 12,989 began to wonder if a much-wanted 
victory just might by chance slip away. 

The fans and everyone else certainly had to 
wonder when the Indians recovered an on-side 
kick and promptly tacked on another score, a 
one-yarder by Johnson to pull within six points, 
if the Demons would fall under the Indian 
tomahawk. It really got hairy when NSU took 
over on downs at the 1:01 mark left in the 



game. NLU had just failed in an attempt to 
score for the third time after the Demons were 
forced to punt after NLU had unsuccesfully 
tried another on-side kick. 

The Demon defense rose to the occasion and 
NLU didn't score their third touchdown, but 
Guess what? It still wasn't over. It got terribly 
hairy when a bad exchange from center Warren 
Griffith and quarterback Kenny Philibert 
resulted in a fumble, which Northeast 
recovered, and they still had yet another chance 
to send the Demons home crying. But on the 
very next play, freshman quarterback Robin 
Wasson was intercepted by Demon safety J. P. 
Dunbar, and the Demons held onto the ball and 
finally the clock showed all zeros, giving the 
Demons their second win of the year. 

Dunbar's interception was by no means non- 
dramatic. Had he not leaped high in the air to 
pick off the enemy aerial, it is almost certain 
that NLU's Tony Morrison would have had the 
pass and trotted into the end zone, because he 
was open at the 15-yard line. But, as the saying 
goes, Dunbar "rose to the occasion." Fact is he 
rose about two feet off the turf on that par- 
ticular occasion. 

The Demons were simply awesome in the 
first stanza. After Delaney's run, NLU got 
nowhere against a fired-up Demon defense and 
had to punt. NSU promptly went 63 yards in 12 
plays to the Tribe nine-yard line, and Dale 
Quickel booted a 27-yard field goal for a 10-0 
lead. 

Three minutes later, Sonny Louis of NSU 
blocked a Bill Weimer punt, and the Demons 
were back in business again. Brett Knecht 
bulled up the middle from six yards out three 
plays later, and the Demons had a 17-0 bulge. 

The defense of NSU was so strong in the first 
half that the Indians could manage only two 
first downs in the half. However, after a 
brilliant first quarter, the offense wasted two 
golden scoring opportunties that could have 
made the score very lopsided, on failure coming 
on the NLU one-yard line when the Demons 
had three chances to go over for the score. And 
so it stood, 17-0 at halftime. 

The Demons wasted yet another scoring 
chance midway through the third period. 



Darrell Toussaint picked off a Bud Cespiva 
pass and returned it 27 yards, and after a late 
hit penalty, the Demons had the ball on the 
Northeast 27-yard line. Six plays later, the 
Demons came up short on a fourth down and 
one situation, and the Indians took over. Three 
minutes later, after an NLU punt, the Demons 
moved down to the Tribe 19, but a Philibert 
fumble was recovered by NLU, and the Indians 
began to move. 

NLU moved from its own 34 to the Demon 
six-yard line in five plays. On a second and 
goal-to-go situation, Nathan Johnson fumbled 
at the six, and NSU's Paul Rowlett recovered 
the loose ball in what may have been the games 
biggest play in the long run. 

NSU's other points came on a 32-yard field 
goal by Quickel that came as a result of 
Dunbar's first interception at the NLU 35-yard 
line. 

Delaney finished with his best effort by far 
this season as he put together 157 yards on 21 
carries for the Demons, who totaled 305 yards 
on the ground. 

FINAL STATISTICS 

NLU 

First downs 
Rushes-yards 
Passing yards 
Return yardage 
Passes 

Total Offense 
Punts-avg. 
Fumbles-lost 
Penalties-yards 
Attendance- 12,989 

SCORING SUMMARY 
Northeast 14-14 



Current Sauce 



Sports 



Oct. 2, 1979 Page Seven 

Buddy Wood , Editor 



Northwestern 



NSU-Joe Delaney 89 run (Dale Quickel kick) 
NSU-Quickel 27 FG 
NSU-Brett Knecht 6 run (Quickel Kick) 
NSU-Quickel 32 FG 

NLU-Nathan Johnson 8 run (Bubba Toups 
kick) 

NLU-Johnson one run (Toups kick) 




17 



Young offensive line sparkles 



He scores! 



by Roger Rolon 
Asst. Sports Editor 



Northwestern graduate 
assistant coach Randy 
Johnson covered his eyes 
while films of the last 1:50 



of the Demons 20-14 
Homecoming victory over 
Northeast were played 
back. 

The 20-point Demon lead 
had shrunk to six and it was 
now up to the defense to 



come up with yet another 
big play to preserve the 
victory. That play occurred 
when senior strong safety 
J. P. Dunbar stretched high 
to intercept his second pass 
off the Monroe rivals with 
only 0:44 left on the clock. 



The coaches agreed that 
if Dunbar had not caught 
the pass, an Indian receiver 
would have, and for a 
touchdown. 

The 28th meeting bet- 
ween the north Lousiana 
rivals opened with a 




Follow us! 



North western's fleet Joe Delaney follows the 
blocks of teammates Brett Knecht and Fred 
Galloway in the Demons Homecoming win 
over Northeast. Delaney was able to get 



behind enough blockers and use his talents to 
pile up 157 yards to help the Demons to a 20- 
14 triumph. (NSU photo by Don Sepulvado) 



Lee wins football contest again 



Jim Lee won the Current 
Sauce-Pizza Inn football 
contest for the second time 
in three weeks to become 
1 the first repeat winner in the 
newly added contest. Lee, 
the contest's first week 
winner, again receives a 
large pizza for winning. 

Kevin Murphy, a 
sophomore from Mon- 
tgomery, won second place 



in this week's poll, and he 
receives the medium pizza 
for his finish. Both Lee and 
Murphy missed only two 
games, but Lee again won 
on the tiebreakers. 

Third place goes to 
Kenneth Terrell, who will 
receive a small pizza for his 
entry. Honorable mention 
this week goes to Sandra 
Soileau. 



There were a total of 45 
entries submitted this week. 

Remember to get your 
entry in before the Friday 
noon deadline. Sports 
Editor Buddy Wood and 
contest director David 
Stamey were both pleased 
with the contest's 
popularity through the first 
three weeks. Stamey said 
they he expects maybe 75 



entries in coming weeks 
when some of the really 
traditional games are 
scheduled. 

Stamey also expressed 
appreciation to Mr. 
O'Brien, proprietor of the 
Natchitoches Pizza Inn 
located on Hwy. 1, for his 
cooperation and for fur- 
nishing the prizes for the 
contest. 



Booster Club total booms 

Northwestern's Demon Booster Club president "We have had excellent continue this support 

Booster Club has topped Rick Harrington has said support from the com- because the outside funds 

the $35,000 mark in con- that the organization has a munity and the area for our generated by the Booster 

trjbutions to the NSU goal of $50,000 for this program," Harrington Club are vital to the success 

Athletic Department, and year. said, "and we hope to of our athletic program." 



spectacular 89 yard run off 
right tackle by NSU's Joe 
Delaney on the first play of 
the game. The "perfectly 
executed" play sparked the 
Demons to a 17-0 halftime 
lead. Picture perfect blocks 
were made by Fred 
Galloway, Mark Mathews, 
and Barry Rubin on the 
right side of the Demon 
offensive line. Delaney 
went on to rush for 157 
yards on the evening. 

NSU's head coach A.L. 
Williams was very proud of 
the win. "We've decided 
we had to establish our 
running game in order to 
win." We knew that 
playing against the strong 
defense of NLU, we would 
find out what were made 
of." 

The crowd of 12,989 
witnessed the Demons to be 
made of "a strong desire to 
win." 

The Demons moved well 
behind their young of- 
fensive line as they picked 
up their highest rushing 
total of the season by far 
(305 yards). Demons of- 
fensive line coach Joe 
Raymond Peace described 
their play as "one of the 
best efforts overall in a long 
time." He added, "They 
played as well as I've ever 
seen, play in and play out." 

Part of the reason for this 
success was the use of two 
tight ends on the line to help 
with blocking. Coach 
Peace praised tight ends 
Barry Rubin and Doug 
Manning as being "two of 
the finest blocking tight 
ends anywhere." 

"I was concerned with 
our miscues at the end, 
especially our goal line 
offense," Williams said. 
"But NLU had a good goal 
line defense. Other teams 
might have folded under the 
pressure." 

Williams said he would 
welcome the open date the 
Demons now face because 
he has some players that 
need to heal bruises. 

The Demons also have 
some defensive mending to 
correct as they only had 10 
players on the field their 
last two defensive plays of 
the game. One of the NSU 
coaches jokingly remarked 
that the Demons thought 
Northeast would have a 
better chance attacking 10 
men since they had been 
confused all night anyway. 



NSU fullback Brett Knecht relaxes 
in the end zone after scoring the 
Demons second touchdown in the 
first quarter of their win over the 
NLU Indians. NSU's Doug 



Manning walks away from the play 
pleased with the result, while 
Northeast's Vic Minor (24) and 
Ken Poole (83) look on in disgust. 
(NSU photo by Don Sepulvado) 




Wood Working 



with Buddy Wood 



The start of something big 



Well, it took two games for it to 
happen, but NSU's explosive ground 
game finally came around to form. Not 
only did Joe Delaney and Brett Knecht 
have their best games of the young 
season, but another group of Demons had 
their best effort on the campaign, namely 
the young and inexperienced Demon 
offensive line. 

After two sub-par outings against 
Stephen F. Austin and Texas- Arlington, 
the Demon ballcarriers, along with their 
blockers, put together a brilliant per- 
formance against old rival Northeast. 
Neither Delaney nor his comrads wasted 
any time in deciding to bust loose. 

Delaney found daylight on the game's 
first play from scrimmage and went 89 
yards for a touchdown, letting everybody 
know he came ready to run. But his run 
was made possible by crushing blocks 
from the right side of the Demon's of- 
fensive line. Guard Fred Galloway, the 
only full-time starter of the group from a 
year ago, and tackle Mark Mathews 
simply wiped out the left side of NLU's 5- 
2 defense, enabling Joe D. to get past the 
line of scrimmage. Once that happened, it 
was all over, because nobody on the 
Indian defensive unit could match 
Delaney's speed in the open field. 

Delaney, he of the 9.4 speed in the 
hundred, was certainly overdue for a big 
effort. He managed only 46 yards on 12 
carries in last season's finale against 
Southeastern, and he had accumulated 
only 57 yards on 24 lugs this season 
through two contests. So for Joe, that was 
a long time to go without exploding. 

Knecht came through with a big effort 
as well. To go along with Delaney's 157 
yards on 21 carries, Brett totaled 76 yards 
on just nine totes, did a fine job of 
blocking from his fullback position, and 
scored the other NSU touchdown on a six 
yard burst up the middle late in the first 
period. His run was set up by beautiful 
trap blocking from center Warren 
Griffith and guards Galloway and Pat 
Spruce. 

Another member of the Demon 
backfield, unheralded but always con- 
sistent Mark Schroeder, put together a 
good effort with 43 yards on 14 carries. 
Schroeder, truly a clutch player, is usually 
called upon in tough, short yardage 
situations, and he responded well against 



the Indians. He even got into the passing 
act as he completed a halfback option 
pass to James Bennett good for 24 yards, 
with JB making a splendid catch on the 
play. 

Other members of the Demon offensive 
line who did a fine job blocking are tackle 
Johnny Skinner and tight end Barry 
Rubin, both of whom seemed to get it all 
together as did their cohorts on the of- 
fensive line. 

Quarterback Kenny Philibert even got 
into the rushing act. He only had to throw 
the ball seven times, completing four and 
having two picked off, but he ran the ball 
13 times for 41 yards, one of those runs a 
17 yarder down the sideline to the Nor- 
theast 11 -yard line which set up Knecht's 
score. Rubin and Bennett each caught two 
passes on the night to lead in that 
department. 

Another major improvement since the 
season started is the kicking game. 
Placekicker Dale Quickel, a freshman 
from Arkansas, had his best game of the 
season, too. Dale booted two field goals 
and was successful on both extra point 
attempts to give the Demons a big lift. As 
the season progresses, several games may 
be influenced greatly by his kicking. 

Scott Ray, another freshman from 
Shreveport-Airline, continued to do an 
excellent job on kickoffs. The coverage 
on the kickoff teams improved 
tremendously over the past week since the 
UTA contest. 

Rubin, in his first season as punter, 
continued his fine punting. His kicks 
usually give the Demon special teams 
members plenty of time for pursuit, and 
they did a good job of containing NLU's 
dangerous return man David Dumars. 

The Demon defense as a whole con- 
tinued to shine. After a frustrating effort 
against UTA, the D bounced back with a 
super effort Saturday night. They kept the 
NLU offense in check most of the night, 
and the play on the line of scrimmage was 
superb from the Demon defensive unit. 

The so-called weak spots of the NSU 
team are suddenly getting stronger. The 
offense as a whole is coming around, and 
the defense continues to remain steady. 
Should improvement continue all the way 
around, and if the Demons make more of 
their scoring opportunities in the future, a 
winning season just may be a reality.: 



Page 8, CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday, October 2, 1979 



Demon 
Playground 

with Roger Rolon 



Poole leads swimmers 

Many of Northwestern's students competed recently 
in the Intramural Swim meet held in Nesom 
Natatorium. This demanding sport attracted some well 
conditioned athletes. Martin Poole swam five victorious 
races for Conine as they won the men's team ivision 25- 
22 over second place Kappa Sigma. 

In ladies competition Sherry Talley and Missi Green 
each finished first in three events. Sherry swan for the 
BSU and Missi stroked for the Hot Dogs. The VIP's 
were the overall team winner. 

Team Results of Swim Meet: 



Women 




Men 




VIP's 


35 


Conine 


25 


Hot Dog's 


23 


Kappa Sigma 


22 


BSU 


19 


Kappa Alpha 


10 


Phi Mu 


6 


Sigma Tau Gamma 


9 



Also in the men's division: King Pins-5, BSU-4, 
Alpha Phi Alpha-3, TKE-1. 

Flag Football continues 

Intramural gridders continued their march towards 
NSU's Super Bowls this past week. In Tuesday's action 
the Rapides Bullets downed the Cougars 20-6 for their 
first victory. The University of Yang won by forfiet over 
the Glove Club as did the Condors verses Varnado's 
Vultures. 

In the women's division, the Hot Dogs blasted VIP's 
No. 2 squad 46-0. Sigma Kappa beat Delta Zeta 14-6 
and Phi Mu blanked Tri-Sigma 24-0. 

Wednesday's games accounted for several routes. 
Kappa Alpha No. 1 creamed Pi Kappa Phi 74-0, The 
Jocks white-washed Vernon's All-Stars 50-0, Kappa 
Sigma No. 1 sailed past Sigma Tua Gamma 36-0, 
Conine whipped the Rough Riders 42-2, VIP's skinked 
the Unknowns 30-0. 

Individual efforts highlighted some of the action. 
Mike Barton scored 22 of Kappa Sigs points, Chris 
Henry scored 14 of Conine's 42 and Katrina Meters 
exploded for a 60 yard T.D. run in VIP's route. 

In other games, Melvin La Cour caught a 40 yard 
T.D. pass as Brotherhood handed the Kin Pin's a 14-8 
defeat. Cossa's Bandits evened their record at 1-1 with a 
1-0 victory over TKE. The Bandit's won the overtime 
contest "by penetration" and were awarded the point. 
The Condors remained unbeated as they took a 12-6 
decision from the Glove Club. 

Thursday's games completed the week's schedule. 



■SIP 







M 



Nice try 

Carl Jones of the Rough-Riders jumps high in 
the air to try and deflect this pass thrown by 
the quarterback of Conine's team. Conine's 
Sammy Scruggs (foreground) and Tommy 
Swacker look on in anticipation of the play. 
Conine won the game by a 42-2 margin, (staff 
photo by Dennis Tyler) 



Find Inner Piece 
at Pizza Inn. 




A reeling or happtnca and 
con c ent menf. That 's what you U 
enpuv with evcrv piece of ptsa 
from ftza Inn. ' Ve give vou toads 



of vouf favorite t o ppings ami a 
choice of thick or chin cruse Have 
a piece. And find true contentment. 
At Ph=a Inn. that's Inner Becei 



Buy one pizza, next smaller size 99*. ■ 



i 
■ 
■ 



With ths coupon, buy am giant. Unje of medium sut pra at 
regular menu price ami get your second pica ot the next smaller ^ 
sue with equal number ot' ingredients, up to three ingrediena. 
roc only 99c. Preaenr tha cuupvin wtrh tfuo* chetk. 



RP 12 




■ 
■ 
■ 
■ 



Bind Inner Piece at 

HSU Pi.Tza.inn. 

Valid Thru Oct. 9 





Football action 

Yang University struggled past the Cougars 6-0, Kappa 
Sigma demolished Theta Chi 72-6, the Steelers shutout 
the Rapides Bullets 16-0, the Brotherhood ran away 
from the Vernon All-Stars 56-0, Kappa Alpha No. 1 
powered past the TKE's 40-0, and Phi Beta Sigma 
upped their record to 2-0 with a forfeit win from Pi 
Kappa Phi. 

The women's division provided three shutouts; VIP 
No. 1, 32-0 over VIP No. 2, Hot Dogs, 22-0 verses La. 
Hall, and Delta Zeta won 8-0 against AKA in a game 
being protested. 

Eight undefeated teams head the current standings. 





Standings as of 9-28-79 
Women's Division 




Independent 


W-L 


Sorority 


W-L 


VIP's No. 1 
Hot Dogs 
Unknowns 
La. Hall 
VIP's No. 2 


2-0 
2-0 
0-1 
0-1 
0-2 


Phi Mu 
Tri-Sigma 
Sigma Kappa 
Delta Zeta 
AKA 


2-0 
1-1 
1-1 
1-2 
0-1 



AKA protested their loss to Delta Zeta but the score 
(8-0) will remain until a decision is made by the In- 
tramural Department. 

Men's Division 



Independent-Purple W-L Independent-Orange W-L 



Condors 
Yang University 
Steelers 

Rapides Bullets 
Varnado Vultures 
Glove Club 
Cougars 



3-0 

3-0 

2-0 

1-2 

0-1 

0-3 

0-3 



Brotherhood 3-0 

Conine 2-0 

Jocks 1-1 

King Pins 0-2 

Rough Riders 0-2 

Vernon All-Stars 0-3 



The Jocks squad had a forfiet-loss added to their 
record since no member of their team showed up for the 
team captains meeting. 

Fraternity-Orange 

Kappa Alpha No. 1 
Phi Beta Sigma 
Cossa's Bandits 
TKE 

Pi Kappa Phi 



W-L 


Fraternity-Purple 


W-L 


2-0 


Kappa Sigma No. 1 


2-0 


2-0 


Theta Chi 


1-2 


1-1 


Kappa Alpha No. 2 


0-1 


0-2 


Sigma Tau Gamma 


0-1 


0-2 







2-on-2 begins 



Meanwhile in the Co-ed two-on-two basketball 
tournament two couples were still undefeated at this 
stories deadline. David Goldstein and Elizabeth 
Rosenthal advanced past Cordell Upshaw and Kathy 
Tinsley by a 30-17 margin. Keith Epps and Loraine 
Johr.ton kept their slate clean as they beat Anthony 
Butler and Delphine Small 30-21. Many teams were still 
alive in he double elimination format. 

The Demon tennis playground was opened to the 
intramural tournament participants yesterday. The 
champions in this sport will compete through Oct. 19. 
Pool hustlers have until Monday to register for this 
event while the deadline for golf registration is October 
15. 



This 
Weekend's 
Games 



Florida 
at 

LSU 



USL 
at 
Tech 



Vandorbilt 
at 
Tulane 



McNeese 
at 

Tex-Arlington 



Grambling 
at 

Tenn. St. 



South East La. 
at 

Troy St. 



Nicholls St. 
at 

Northeast 



Baylor 
at 

Houston 



Dallas 
at 

Minnesota 



Los Angeles 
at 

New Orleans 



Last Week 

Season 
Records 




Buddy Wood 



LSU 
21-9 



Tech 
21-17 



Tulane 
28-14 



Tex-Arlington 
27-16 



Grambling 
31-12 



SLU 
10-7 



Northeast 

23-7 



Houston 
21-10 



Dallas 
27-17 



LA 

31-24 



8-2 

25-5 
.833 




Mike Gallien 



LSU 
17-13 



USL 
13-10 



Tulane 

35-10 



McNeese 

7-3 



Grambling 
21-19 



SLU 
21-14 



Northeast 
27-7 



Houston 
35-3 



Dallas 
28-17 



Saints 
24-21 



8-2 

21-9 
.700 




Roger Rolon 



LSU 
24-20 



Tech 
20-17 



Tulane 
17-6 



McNeese 

21-20 



Grambling 
25-17 



SLU 
23-20 



Northeast 
24-3 



Houston 
23-14 



Dallas 
24-13 



LA 

14-13 



7-3 

22-8 

.733 




Dr. Ray Baumgardner 



LSU 
21-17 



Tech 
17-14 



Tulane 
24-14 



Tex-Arlington 
31-14 



Grambling 
28-14 



Troy St. 
17-14 



Northeast 
28-14 



Baylor 
21-14 



Dallas 
21-17 



LA 
28-24 



9-1 

20-10 
.667 



LSU 
27-13 



USL 
20-14 



Tulane 

20-12 



Tex-Arlington 
21-15 



Grambling 
28-14 



Troy St. 
13-7 



Northeast 
28-16 



Houston 
28-21 



Dallas 

31-21 



Saints 
28-27 



9-1 

20-10 
.667 



mm 




Beasley named assistant at UG 



Former Northwestern 
assistant basketball coach 
Don Beasley has been 
named as assistant coach 
and chief recruiter at the 
University of Georgia. 



A native of Natchitoches 
and an all-around athlete at 
Northwestern in the early 
1960's, Beasley had most 
recently served as chief 
recruiter and assistant 



the NSU football team, 
Beasley had also served as 
an assistant at Middle 
Tennessee State and Stetson 
since graduating from NSU 
in 1965. 



PUT'EM 

AWAY 




JUST FOR 

A DAY. 

If you can live without 
your cigarettes for one 
day. you might find you 
can live without them 
forever. So put em away 
Just for a day. Thursday. 
November 15. 



THE GREAT AMERICAN 
SMOKEOUT. 

American Cancer Society. 



ON 

THURS. 
NOV. 

15 th 

NO IFS, 
AMDS 
OR 



Intramurals 

Golf 




y 

Give up cigarettes 
for just one day. You 
just might give em up 
for good. 

THE GREAT AMERICAN 
SMOKEOUT. 

i American Cancer Society. 




coach at Mississippi State 
after serving for three years 
as head coach at 
Jacksonville University. 

A former All-Gulf States 
Conference quarterback for 



Registration 
Oct. 1-15 

Competition 
Oct. 17-1 8 



Registration Oct. 1-8 
Competition Oct. 1 0-1 1 



Flag Football 



Mon.-Thur. 4-6 

Schedules posted every Friday in 
Intramural Building. 



352-2581 1| 



570 FRONT STREET 
MOVIE INFO. 352-51 09 

Weeknights 8:00 
Sat, and Sun. 2-4-6-8 



Bargain Matinee 
Sat. and Sun. till 3:0C 
. All Seats: $1.50^ 



NOW PLAYING! 



THE 

AMITYVILLE % 

HORROR 




CURRENT SAUCE-PIZZA INN 
FOOTBALL CONTEST 

CONTEST RULES 



Starts WEDNESDAY! 



ROGER MOORE 
JAMES BOND 007" 




MOONRAKER 



United Artists 



Kustom Twin Reverb 
Dual Channel Amplifier 
with 2-12" speakers. 
LIKE NEW, has about 6 
hours use. $400.00. 646- 
2673. 



The object of our contest is to pick the winning 
team of the games below. Be sure to include the 
tiebreaker scores on your entry. Contest limited 
to one entry per person. All students, faculty, and 
staff of NSU are eligible. Include name, address, 
and phone number on a piece of notebook paper 
along with the weeks picks and tiebreaker scores. 
In the event there is still a tie after the tiebreaker 
scores a coin flip will determine the winner. 
Three prizes will be awarded— First place-A large 
pizza from PIZZA INN, Second Place-A medium 
pizza from PIZZA INN, Third place-A small pizza 
from PIZZA INN. The judges decision will be final. 
Entries must be in the Current Sauce office (225 
Arts and Science building) by Friday noon. 
Just slip your entry through our outside slot. 

Auburn-N. Carolina 
Georgia-Miss. 
Miss St.-Tenn. 
Vanderbilt-Tulane 
Notre Dame-Ga. Tech 

Penn St.-Maryland LSU Fla 

Arkansas-TCU 

Baylor-Houston La Tech — USl 

Rice-Texas 

Texas Tech-Texas AM 

Tenn. St.-Grambling 

Northeast-Nicholi St. 

N. Texas St.-Southern Miss. 

Oklahoma-Colo. 

Tulsa-Kansas St. 

CURRENT SAUCE 
PIZZA INN 



CouoseLme is designed to prov.de basic menial health ni- 
dation to individuals who seek assistance in coping w„h ,he problems of daily 
I'vmg, who want information relevant to their concerns and, at the same time desire 
anonymity, the communication medium is the telephone. 

CALL- 3574105 OR 357-4187 

Monday- Friday from 4 PM to 9 PM 
and ask for a tape by number - 



The NSU Counseling Center 

Offers 

jfCounseliine 



s 




1 Friendship Buitdng 
402 Set AsseiKvenest 

3 Types ol Intimacy 

4 Physcal mimacy 

5 Fighting Constructively 

6 Expressing Negative Thoughts ana Feelmp.s 

7 Dealing with Constructive Crrtcism 

8 Dealing with Anger 

9 Understanding jealousy and How to Deal with It 
10 How to Say "No 

411 Contracts in Inlimaie flelatonships 

412 Examples ol Contract Building 
16 Becoming Open to Others 

18 Datng Skills 

20 Female Homosexuality 

21 Male Homosexuality 

22 Dealing with Frigidity 

23 Dealing with impcHency 

24 Tmng Problems m Male Sexuality 

30 Anxiety and Possible Ways to Cope with It 

431 What Is Depress on'' 

432 How to Deal with Depression 

433 Depression as a Lite Style 

32 How to Deal w«h Lonekness 

33 How to Handle Fears 

34 Increasing Self-Awareness 

38 Building Sell-Esteem and Confidence 
38 The Value and Use ol Sen -Tar* 
37 Relaxatxjn Exercises 



38 
40 
44 
70 
71 
73 
74 
78 
78 
77 
478 
479 
80 
81 
82 
83 



81 



482 
483 
180 

181 
300 
301 



Coping with Stress 

Female Sex Hole— Changes and Stresses 
Male Sex Role— Changes and Stresses 
Learning to Accept Yoursell 
Infatuation or Lo^ 9 

Things to Consider m Looking tor a Mate 
Positive Communcaton and Sexual Fulfillment in Marriage 
Fair Fightng in Marriage 

Common Marital Problems and How to Handle Them 
Preplanning lor Children 
Parenting Skills 

Becommg independent from Parents 
Dealing with Alcoholic Parents 
Divorce— It Could Happen to Us 
Dealrvg with the Realties ot Divorce 
The Death of a Marriage 
How to Cope wilh a droken Relationship 
Death and Dying 
Understanding Gr«f 
What Is Therapy and How to Use it 
Helping a Frand 
Suicidal Crisis 

Recognizing Sucoaf Potential in Others 
Helping Someone n a Suicidal Crisis 
Early Signs ol an Alcohol Problem 
Responsible Decisxxis about Drinking 
Burglary Prevention 
Retirement 



mm 

Hot Sa 

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Current Sauce 



Serving NSU 

Since 1914 



Vol.LXVII No. 10 



Northwestern State University 
Natchitoches La. 



Oct. 9, 1979 





u t c i SGA to hold mock 
notbauce I e ] ec tion tomorrow 



Hot Sauce is a dialogue with NSU 
president Dr. Rene Bienvenu. If you 
have a question, comment, com- 
plaint, or suggestion concerning 
Northwestern, write it down and 
drop it by the Current Sauce office 
(room 225-A in Kyser Hall) and 
we'll pass it along to Dr. Bienvenu. 
Hot Sauce contributions do not 
have to be signed. 



Dr. Bienvenu: 

I Q. I recently drove through the 
campus at 2 a.m. and caught a red 
light. Honestly Dr. B., can't 
something be done to change the 
traffic signal on campus to a 
flashing caution light after peak 
traffic hours. I felt pretty ridiculous 
sitting at a stop light with no one 
ground for miles. 

A. I spoke to Chief Lee con- 
cerning this matter and he informs 
me that action has already been 
initiated in trying to get the 
Highway Department to assist us in 
obtaining the equipment necessary 
to set up this system. Our Traffic 
Committee also considers this 
change to be an advisable move, and 
I personally hope that it can be 
accomplished within a reasonable 
period of time. Our present light 
system is not equipped to provide 
this service. 

Dr. Bienvenu: 

Q. Are there any concrete plans to 
clean up Chaplin's Lake? The 
article in the Current Sauce was 
good, but we didn't hear your side 
M it. Also, is there any chance we 
till ever be able to swim in there? 

I A. I am in receipt of a letter from 
Mayor DeBlieux informing me that 
;he City is advertising for bids for 
the removal of the sludge in 
Chaplins Lake. Mayor DeBlieux 
also informed me, as you have no 
, doubt read in the paper, that 
(engineering studies are also un- 
perway to eliminate future problems 
pf this type. 

| Years ago swimming was allowed 
it the upper end of the Lake across 
from married housing/but pollution 
ind other problems made it 
aecessary to discontinue this ac- 
ivity. The control of polution in an 
open body of water is, of course, a 
problem, and I do question the 
advisability of swimming in areas 
which are not properly supervised. 
This present not only a problem in 
protecting our students, but can also 
become a liability problem for the 
University. 



)■ Dr. Bienvenu: 
With the State Fair game not so 
»r off in the near future, I was 
Vondering what ever happened to 
Ihe traditional dish of baked crow 
lerved to the losing school'd 
President and SGA President? I 
bow Dr. Kilpatrick ate more than 
Us share, but did the custom finally 
"st die out or did Tech have 
roblems finding some crow? 

I frankly do not know what 
appened to he traditional dish of 
baked crow served to the losing 
'chool's president and SGA 
'resident after the State Fair game. 
Perhaps the crow has been placed 
>n the Endangered Species list. I 
telieve that the crow actually took 
he shape of a chicken. If this is 
hie, and as we beat Tech in the 
'ears ahead, I am sure that our 
°cak Country Pride Plant would 
frovide me sufficient birds for the 
*casion. 



«• Dr. Bienvenu: 

This summer, I read that Nor- 
taast conducted a survey to see 
'hat kind of impact NLU had on 
** city of Monroe and the 
"■"rounding area. Apparently, it 
*»s a detailed study and if I 
'member correctly, the financial 
"pact NLU has on the community 
oer $10 million per year. Is 
J«re any possibility that some 
apartment or group here could do 
'* same type of study, to find out 
'hat NSU means to the area in 
hilars and cents? 

^ There have been studies made as 
J the financial impact of NSU on 
^ community, but, unfortunately, 
do not have them available at the 
lament. We do estimate that each 
"H time Northwestern student in 

(continued on page 3) 



by Doug Ireland 
Sauce Editor 

The first mock election on the 
Northwestern campus in eight years 
will be held tomorrow, Student 
Government Association Director 
of Student Rights Julie Parker 
announced late last week. 

Students will have the op- 
portunity to cast their ballot for the 
governor's race, and will have seven 
choices. On the ballot will be James 
Fitzmorris, Paul Hardy, E.L. 
"Bubba" Henry, Louis Lambert, 
Edgar Mouton, Greg Nelson, and 
David Treen. 

Parker said SGA Commisioner of 
Elections Rick Dubois would be 
assisting her with the election. 
Ballot boxes and paper slips will be 
used instead of the usual voting 
machines because of the State Fair 
Court elections, said Parker. 

Students can vote from 8 a.m. to 
7 p.m. in front of the Student Union 
Ballroom, according to Dubois and 
Parker. State Fair Court elections 
are also tomorrow. 

The last mock election on the 
NSU campus, as far as Current 
Sauce records indicate, was held in 
October of 1971. Students voted on 
candidates for four of the top state 
government posts, including 
governor, lieutenant governor, 
attorney general, and superin- 
tendent of education. 

That year, NSU students voted 
for Edwin Edwards for governor by 
a 195-148 margin over J. Bennett 
Johnston. Seventeen other can- 
didates divided 421 votes, as 764 
students cast their ballots. Other 
winners in the 1971 mock election 
were Jamar Adcock for It. 
governor, George Oubre for at- 
torney general, and William Dodd 
for superintendent of education. 

Two of this year's gubernatorial 
candidates were also on the mock 
election ballot in 1971. David Treen 



finished fourth in the mock 
governor's election at NSU, polling 
64 votes. James Fitzmorris was a 
distant sixth in the It. governor's 
race, getting only 27 votes. Fitz- 
morris surprised NSU voters by 
winning the post, while Treen 
grabbed 42 percent of the votes cast 
in the open election against Ed- 
wards. 

William Guste, who ran second at 
NSU, was elected attorney general, 
while Louis Michot won the 
superintendent of education job, 
although he was a distant second 
(307-195) in the 1971 campus mock 
election. 

If the SauceSurvey run at the 
beginning of the semester is any 
indication, Treen may walk away 
with the mock election, just as he 
has done with most of the statewide 
polls and the LSU mock election. 
Treen polled 46 percent in the 
SauceSurvey, and grabbed 49 
percent of the vote on the LSU 
campus. 

The SauceSurvey, which ran in 
the August 28 Sauce, showed Hardy 
with 23 percent, Henry and Mouton 
with eight percent, and Fitzmorris 
with five percent. Lambert had no 
support from those polled bv 
SauceSurvey. 




Dinner time 



NSU coeds Colette (left ) and Yvette Coburn, 
identical twins from Anacoco, take advantage 
of a warm autumn afternoon to feed some of 
the ducks that inhabit scenic Chaplin's Lake, 



which borders the Northwestern campus. The 
Coburn twins, freshmen at Northwestern, are 
both Business Administration majors. (NSU 
photo by Don Sepulvado). 



State Fair balloting tomorrow 



Northwestern's 1979 State Fair 
queen and her court will be selected 
tomorrow during the second 
campus election of the Fall 
semester. 

Voters will choose the nine NSU 
representatives from a field of 
fourteen nominees for the honor. 
The highest vote-getter among the 
nine coeds chosen tomorrow will be 
crowned as Northwestern's State 
Fair Queen. 



The queen and her court will be 
presented on Oct. 20 at the annual 
State Fair Classic football game 
between NSU and long-time rival 
Louisiana Tech in Shreveport's 
State Fair Stadium. 

Northwestern's State Fair Court 
of 1979 will be introduced to the 
NSU student body at a campus-wide 
dance in the Student Union 
Ballroom Oct. 15. The court will 
also appear at the annual "Burn the 



NBC's Lange lectures Monday 



NBC television news an- 
chorwoman Kelly Lange of Los 
Angeles will address Northwestern 
students, faculty and staff members 
Monday at 11 a.m. in the univer- 
sity's A.A Fredericks Fine Arts 
Center Auditorium. 

Lange, who has been a televison 
personality with the National 
Broadcasting Company since 1971, 
is the second nationally-known 
person to appear in NSU's 
Distinguished Lecture Series for the 
fall semester. Washington Post 
executive Ben Bradlee spoke in 
September. 



In addition to addressing the 
public, Lange will also speak to area 
news repretatives and Northwestern 
journalism students during a noon 
luncheon in the Cane River Room 
of the NSU Student Union. 

Lange currenlty co-anchors with 
Paul Moyer the 6-7 p.m. segment of 
the multi-Emmy Award-winning 
"NewsCenter 4" program of 
KNBC television in Los Angeles. 
She and Moyer also co-host 
KNBC's "Sunday" program, 90 
minutes of news and information 
featuring interviews with celebrities, 
authors, political figures and other 



newsmakers. 

A recent juest host of the NBC 
television networPs late-night 
"Tomorrow" show, Lange has held 
numerous NBC television assign- 
ments, including co-hosting and 
providing live coverage of the 
Tournament of Roses parade from 
Pasenda, Calf. 

Northwestern's distinguished 
lecturer appears regularly on 
"Today" presenting interviews and 
film stories, mostly from the West 
Coast. She has sat in with Tom 
Brokaw in "Today" in New York 
and has anchored "NBC Nightly 
News" editions from New York. 



Folk festival slated next summer 



The first multi-cultural folk 
festival ever held in Natchitoches 
has been scheduled for June 28-29 
of 1980 by the Louisiana Folklife 
Center at Northwestern . 

The Natchitoches Folk Festival, 
which will be presented at Prather 
Coliseum on the NSU campus, is 
being produced as a cooperative 
venture of Northwestern and the 
Natchitoches community. 



Dr. Donald Hatley, NSU 
professor and director of the 
Louisiana Folklife Center, is 
coordinating the two-day festival, 
which he said represents a "serious 
attempt to present materials of the 
many cultures that have made this 
region so historically rich." 

The Center's director said 
financial support for the festival is 
being provided by the Natinnan 






Ancient relic 

Dr. Donald Hatley (left) of the Dept. of Languages at 
NSU watches as Dr. Hiram Gregory (right) of the NSU 
Anthropology Dept. shows a Choctaw Indian canoe, well 
over 100 years old, to noted University of Texas folklife 
authority Dr. Archie Green. Green was on campus to aid 
NSU officials in organization of the first annual Nat- 
chitoches folk festival, to be held in NSU's Prather 
Coliseum next June, (staff photo by Jerry Jones). 



Endowment for the Arts, local 
businesses, lending isntitutions and 
individuals throughout the area. 

"Our financial commitments to 
produce this first festival are now in 
excess of $18,000," said Hatley, 
"but more than $25,000 will be 
needed to do adequate field work to 
locate and pay participants, to 
purchase materials and equipment 
and for other festival costs. 

The Natchitoches Folk Festival 
will feature a wide variety of ac- 
tivities, including music and dance, 
arts and crafts and traditional 
foods. An important industry will 
be focused upon at the festival each 
year to show how the industry has 
influenced the lives of the people of 
this area. 

Hatley stated that the Louisiana 
Folklife Center has acquired the 
services of University of Texas 
folklore professor Dr. Archie Green 
as a consultant to work closely with 
the steering committee planning the 
festival. 

Green, recognized as one of the 
nation's leading lobbyists for 
legislation affecting the study and 
preservation of American folklife, 
has served as a consultant to the 
American Folklife Festival in 
Washington, D.C., and the 
National Folk Festival in Virginia. 
He was largely responsible for 
lobbying American Folklife Center 
into existence as part of the Smith- 
sonian Institute in Washington, 
D.C. 

"the music and dance program 
will feature North Louisiana fid- 
dling, Acadian accordion music, 
Black blues and gospel singing, 
traditional Indian dancing and 
blueerass music. 



Bulldog" bonfire and pep rally Oct. 
18 on the NSU campus. 

On the day of the annual State 
Fair Football Classic, Nor- 
thwestern's court will be featured 
with Louisiana Tech's court at a 
brunch hosted by Shreveport Mayor 
Bill Hanna. This event is being 
coordinated by Northwestern's 
SGA. 

Northwestern coeds nominated to 
serve on the State Fair Court for 
1979 are Pitty Cathey, senior, 
nursing, Shreveport; Renee Hebert, 
junior, kindergarten and primary 
education, Alexandria; Maggie 
Horton, senior, early childhood 
education, Shreveport; Loraine 
Johnson, sophomore, health, safety 
and physical education, Alexandria; 
Dianne Kemp, freshman, mer- 
chandising, Haughton; Diane 
McCarty, sophomore, primary 
education, Haughton; Karlette 
Metoyer, junior, secretarial ad- 
ministration, Alexandria; Tina 
Morell, junior, secretarial ad- 
ministration, Shreveport; Karen 
Murphy, junior, zoology, Nat- 
chitoches; Trina Patten, 
sophomore, middle school 
education, Bossier City; Susan 
Sands, freshman, nursing, Bossier 
City; Kathy Scheffer, senior, 
kindergarten and primary 
education, Shreveport; Darlene 
Strickland, freshman, nursing, 
Shreveport, and Denise Warren, 
junior, nursing, Shreveport. 

Pictures of the fourteen nominees 
are in the Lifestyle section of this 
issue of the Sauce. 

Kelly Crowell, NSU's 1979 State 
Fair chairman, said each of the 



coeds jeceived at least four 
nominations from campus dorms 
and organizations. 

Crowell also cleared up a major 
misconception about voting 
procedures for the State Fair Court. 
She said students may vote for any 
number of the fourteen nominees up 
to the limit of nine. 

"If someone just wants to vote 
for three of the nominees, they can 
do that," she explained. "But they 
can't vote for more than nine, and 
we certainly hope everyone will vote 
for the full nine." 

Meanwhile, athletic officials 
announed that tickets for the State 
Fair Classic went on sale yesterday 
at the ticket window of the new 
NSU fieldhouse. 

Students may purchase tickets for 
the game at a special discount rate 
of $2 each with the presentation of 
ID cards. 

NSU athletic director and head 
football coach A.L. Williams said 
that the ticket windows in the field 
house would open at 8 a.m. Monday 
morning and that tickets would be 
on sale from 8 a.m. until4:30 p.m. 
daily for the Oct. 20 contest in 
Shreveport's 52,000-seat State Fair 
Stadium. 

"We are looking for a very large 
ticket sale," Williams said. "This 
game is always a tremendously 
popular one for our fans and 
students, so I am sure that good 
tickets will only be available for a 
short time." 

Non-student tickets are $6 for 
reserved seats and $7 for box seats 
while they last. 



Who's Who picks 47 
Northwestern students 



Forty-seven students from 
Northwestern have been chosen for 
listing in the 1979-80 edition of 
Who's Who Among Students in 
American Universities and Colleges 
according to NSU dean of students 
Fred Bosarge. 

The students were nominated for 
the honor by campus organizations, 
residence halls and university 
academic deans Selection is based 
upon academic achievement, service 
to the community, leadership in 
extracurricular activities and future 
potential. 

Bosarge said the Northwestern 
students join an elite group of 
students selected from more than 
1,200 institutions of higher learning 
in all 50 states, the District of 
Columbia and several foreign 
countries. 

Named to Who's Who Among 
Students in American Universities 
and Colleges from NSU were Curtis 
J. Ardoin and John B. Wartelle, 
Opelousas; Deah Lynn Gulley, 
Minden; Victoria A. Kitchin, 
Covington; Charles H. Beett, 
Benton; Laurie J. Lindsey, Kenner; 
Harold J. Lyons, Crowley; Claudia 



A. Blanchard, Washington; lerry 
R. McCarty, Tullos; Diane 
McKellar, Mark L. Manuel and 
James W. Mitchell, Bossier City; 
Allen R. Bonnette, Alton G. 
Burkhalter, Steven D. Crews, 
Camille DeBlieux Davis, Joseph C. 
Henry, David R. Hammon, Roger 
L. Rister, Sadie E. Scott and 
Elizabeth A. Wommack, Nat- 
chitoches; Shirley P. Cathey, Kelly 
A. Crowell, Margaret K. Horton, 
Keith A. Kinley, Kathryn L. 
Scheffer, James W. Thome and 
Vicki A. Williams, Shreveport. 

Robert F. Chauvin, Gretna; 
Melaney M. Mydland, Zachary; 
Monty V. Chicola, Jan E. Daiy and 
Ted E. Duggan, Alexandria; 
Rebecca L. Wood, Haughton; 
Julianne M. Parker, Baton Rouge; 
Kenneth W. Clark, Elizabeth; 
Pamela A. Posey, Mansfield; Gisele 
Proby, Keithville; John H. Con- 
nelly, LaCamp; Mark W. Rachal, 
Olla; Cynthia J. Totten, Basile; 
Ricardo S. Dubois, Houma; Pamela 
A. Vela, Houston, Tex.; Donnis L. 
Voss, Boyce; Carolyn J. Evans, 
Frierson; Walter M. Walker, Dry 
Prono, and Michael W. Gallien, 
Dry Creek. 



I 



Page 2, CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday, October 9, 1979 

Shreveport police to visit NSU, 
to present program for women 



Two membeis of the Shreveport 
Police Academy will present a rape 
awareness program for women Oct. 
17 in John S. Kyser Hall 
Auditorium on the NSU campus. 

Open to the public without 
charge, the program begins at 7 
p.m. It is being sponsored jointly by 
Northwestern's University Police 
Department and Office of Student 
Services. NSU police officer Frankie 
Outright is coordinating the 
program. 

Presenting the program at 
Northwestern will be Lt. Buddy 
Smith and Capt. Kit Wren, 
Shreveport Police Academy per- 
sonnel who have been conducting 
rape awareness programs for 
several years throughout North 
Louisiana. 

"Rapes and sex crimes against 
women are increasing at a dramatic 
rate, not only in this area but 
nationwide," said Smith, who has 
presented similar programs for eight 
years. 

"The reason rapes and sex crimes 
against women are on the increase is 
because the Supreme Court has seen 
fit to do away with the death penalty 
in rape convictions," he said. "The 
Supreme C^urt has also done away 
with strenuous penalties in cases 
involving sex crimes against 
women." 

Smith stated that in Shreveport 
alone, there were 44 "founded" 
cases of rape from January through 
August. "We don't have figures for 
September as yet, but we know they 
are going to be higher than any past 
year," he explained. "Since 
January, we have had more 
reported cases of rape than any year 
in the past." 

The program developed by Smith 



and Wren begins with a film entitled 
"Nobody's Victim," which focuses 
on preventive measures women can 
turn to when attacks occur. 

"College campuses fall into a 
high-risk category for attacks," said 
Smith. "But an area can be con- 
sidered high-risk whenever you have 
a large group of women present. 
Hospitals, telephone companies and 
office buildings also fall into this 
category." 

Smith said the Shreveport Police 
Academy's rape awareness program 
has become the agency's most 
requested program. He said. "Over 
the past two years, we have been 
presenting this program on the 
average of once every three working 
days. Next week, we are booked to 
present it six times." 



"We have been seeing rapes and 
sex crimes against women increase 
each year, and we have become 
advocates of 'scream and 'fight- 
fight' prevention," said Smith. 
"Most people say this is wrong, 
fearing that harm will come to the 
victim, but we are of the belief that 
the victim needs to do something to 
draw attention to herself." 

Important in the film presen- 
tation, said Smith, are actual 
physical ways that women can break 
holds by their assailants. 

"In addition to what is brought 
out in the film, we stress in our talk 
the importance of our interrogation 
if an actual rape occurs," said 
Smith. "This is where most cases 
end." 



Degrees to be reviewed 
by League of Nursing 



Northwestern's baccalaureate and 
master's degree programs in nursing 
will be reviewed Oct. 9-12 by an 
evaluation team representing the 
National League of Nursing. 

The three-member team of 
nursing educators will examine 
NSU's academic classes and clinical 
laboratory experiences and will 
review the self-study report 
prepared by NSU's nursing faculty. 

Dr. Peggy Ledbetter, dean of the 
College of Nursing at Northwestern, 
said periodic evaluation by 
visitation teams is one of the 
national requirements for con- 
tinuing and initial National League 
of Nursing accreditation. 

The visitation team that will 



Mozart theme presented 
in Little Theatre concert 



"Mostly Mozart" will be the 
theme of a unique concert the 
Department of Music at Nor- 
thwestern will present Oct. 8 at 8 
p.m. in the NSU Little Theatre. 

Conducted by Dr. John Taylor, 
director of choral activities at NSU, 
the concert's program will consist 
mostly of the works by Austrian 
composer of the classical period, 
Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart. 

The famous composer's "String 
Quartet No. 13, K. 157" will open 
the concert, as performed by Dr. 
• Robert Price and Claire Nixon on 
violin, Nancy Price on viola and 
Verna Murphy on cello. 

The Northwestern Chamber 
Choir will present three motets by 
Mozart— "Ave Verum Corpus," 
:|: "Laudate Dominum" and "Dixit 
Dominus." The latter two selections 
are from Mozart's "Solemn 
% Vespers, K. 339" and will feature 
|; Janee Cluck as soprano soloist. 

iff 

The chorus will also perform 
| Franz Joseph Haydn's "Missa 

Brevis St. Joannis de Deo," a brief 
|: mass written for the Brothers of 

Charity in Eisenstadt, Austria. 

Taylor was bass soloist this summer 

for the Classical Music Seminar in 



Eisenstadt and visited the church 
where the mass had its premiere 
performance. 

Children of all ages will enjoy the 
concert's "Concerto Grosso in G 
Major," featuring Natchitoches- 
Central High School sophomore 
Lisa Jones on violin. This 15-year 
old violinist performs in both the 
Natchitoches-NSU and Rapides 
Symphony Orchestras. 

This summer Lisa participated in 
the Governor's Program at Mc- 
Neese State University and the 
concerto was written for the 
composition class that she par- 
ticipated in. 

Closing the October concert will 
be a fully-staged production of 
Mozart's one-act opera, Bastien and 
Bastienna." The comic opera to be 
performed in English, was written 
and produced when Mozart was 
only 12 years old. The principal 
parts will be sung by Dee 
Hawthorne, soprano, a graduate 
student from Alexandria; Michael 
Strange, tenor, sophomore from 
Shreveport, and Taylor, bass. 

Janis Moore and Brends Rudd 
will accompany the concert. 
"Mostly Mozart" is open to the 
public and admission is free. 



review Northwestern's bacca- 
laureate and master's degree 
programs — both of which are 
based in Shreveport — is comprised 
of Dr. Joan King, professor of nu- 
rsing at the University of Illinois 
Medical Center in Chicago; Dr. 
Alice Longman, associate professor 
of nursing at the University of 
Arizona in Tucson, and Sister El- 
izabeth C. Harkins, dean and 
professor of the School of Nursing 
at the University of Southern 
Mississippi in Hattiesburg. 

Northwestern's College of 
Nursing has graduated more than 
1 ,900 nurses since the nursing 
program began in 1949. 

A master of science degree in 
nursing program for NSU's was 
given formal approval in 1972, with 
the first class of graduates receiving 
master's degrees the next year. 
Since the graduate program began, 
67 men and women have been 
awarded the master of science 
degree in nursing. 




Welcome home 



Terry Smith welcomes Dr. David Townsend, 
dean of the College of Business, back. Dr. 
Townsend has returned from one year on leave 



in Europe where he taught all over the con- 
tinent. Dr. Townsend is now back where he- 
belongs, at NSU. (staff photo by Jerry Jones). 



Fountains head list submitted 
by Student Services group 



by Kathy Harrington 
Sauce Campus Editor 

Fountains , cafeteria conditions 
and compliments head this week list 
of complaints, requests and ideas 
from the NSU Student Service 
Committee, headed by James 
Mitchell. 

Several proposals concerning the 
various foundations around campus 
were mentioned in this week's 



NSU begins program 
to 'drown proof kids 



iNorthwestein has begun a new 
and unique five-year water safety 
program which is designed to "d- 
rown proof" children in kin- 
dergarten through fifth grade of the 
NSU Elementary Laboratory 
School. 

Dr. Allen R. Bonnette, professor 
of physical education and director 
of water safety instruction at North- 
western, developed the five-year 
"drown-proofing" program for 
teaching swimming and safety skills 
to small children. 

"At tne end of their fifth year in 
this program," said Bonnette, "we 
want to see these children leave our 
elementary laboratory school with 
the swimming and safety skills 
necessary to take care of themselves 
and other people in the water." 

Each child in the six grade levels 
will receive three weeks of in- 
struction each semester from 
students who are physical education 
majors at Northwestern gaining 
additional pre-student teaching 
experience through the water safety 



Cone River Company 

Tuesday, Oct. 9 

NSU NIGHT 

Everyone with NSU cap, shirt or NSU emblem gets: 

75 c BAR DRINKS '1 .00 CALL DRINKS 

Wednesday, Oct. 1 

LADIES NIGHT 

8-10 HALF PRICE DRINKS 

Thursday, Oct. 1 1 

MEN'S NIGHT 

8-10 HALF PRICE DRINKS 

Friday & Saturday, Oct. 1 3-1 4 

DJ 

COMING THURS., OCT. 18 3-6 pm 

(Before Pep Rally) 



o 

c 



program. 

Bonnette stated. "When a kin- 
dergarten child has finished the first 
year of our program, we want the 
child's swimming skills to be at the 
level of a beginning swimmer. 
Parents don't always understand 
that this can be a very tough assig- 
nment, because there are 20 
beginner skills that must be achieved 
in the first year." 

He added, "The second year in 
the program, we want the child to 
have reached the status of advanced 
beginner and intermediate by the 
end of the third year. The fourth 
year is devoted to swimmer skills. 
What all of this leads to is the fifth 
year when the children are ready for 
basic rescue and water safety study 
which was formerly called junior 
life saving." 

"We will oe keeping the kin- 
dergarten and first-grade sections 
separate to maintain a low teacher- 
pupil ratio," said Bonnette, who 
added that second and third-grade 
children will be combined and 
fourth and fifth grades will be 
integrated, because swimming skills 
are higher. 



report. A request was received to 
turn the fountain between Caldwell 
and Varnado halls on . 

A remodeling of the fish pond at 
Caldwell Fountain Hall was 
suggested by the committee. An 
idea was mentioned to have the 
SGA and SUGB build a fountain 
outside the Student Union for all to 
see. 

Cafeteria conditions were again 
the subject of discussion at the 
group's meeting. The Student 
Union is always running out of Tab, 
food is not always kept hot and 
something besides ketchup is in the 
ketchup bottles, according to the 
committee report It was asked 
again that menus be posted in 
convenient places so as to be 
available to students. Publicize that 
the Student Union Cafeteria is open 
on weekends, and tell what the 
hours are, the committee asks. It 



neec 
que; 



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was also suggested that the students 
be allowed to serve their own drinks 
in the Student Union. 

A cleaning-up of the post offict 
lobby was suggested and also of th« 
mess by the carpenter's shop. 

The Current Sauce received tin: 
compliment of "still looking 
good." The committee suggestec 
that the Sauce be placed in mort 
convenient places making them 
more available to students. 

request were made to repair tht: f rom 
leak over the IET Building. Tht 
establishment of a foreign language Nich< 
department was suggested to W Wort 
separate from the English No 
Department. A disco night for thti schoo 
entire student body was also J Niche 
suggestion brought up at ikl/ White 



He: 



meeting. 

The Committee has decided 
meet every two weeks instead 
every week. 



Deadline is Oct. 17 
for NTE registration 



Prospective teachers who plan to 
take the National Teacher 
Examinations on November 10, at 
Northwestern were reminded today 
that they have less than on week to 
register with Educational Testing 
Service (ETS) of Princeton, NJ. Dr. 
Robert C. Lee, Head of the 
Department of Counseling and 
Testing said registrations should be 
mailed in time to reach ETS no later 
than October 17 when regular 
registration closes. 

Once registered, each candidate 
will receive an admission ticket and 
notification of the exact location of 
the center to which to report. Those 
taking the Common Examinations 



Oct. 
tj posed 
booki 
produ 
Sixi 
studei 
passe( 
21 stu 

Louis 

LC 
in cor 
Nov. 
concei 



McNe 
trabai 

Pre: 
the pr 
and E< 
must f 
center 



CAR SMASH 



50 e 



A SMASH ON 
THECAR 



50 £ Beer 



j3* , &\ V e YanKe e farmers 

s? 00 * enou S h travel 
^^i ° d y ° Ur naf " ive s ^ 

4 




This was a popular song of the 1840's at the 
time of the Westward migration. The idea, 
that if you've enough spunk you can make 
anything of your lot, is the basis of our Free 
Enterprise system. And it's a pretty safe bet 
that most of us wouldn't like living with any 
other system. Free Enterprise works. And it 
will go on working. 

fnergy Producers Who Believe in America's Future. 

YOUR FIVE 
LOUISIANA INVESTOR-OWNED 
ELECTRIC COMPANIES 

Central Louisiana Electric Company Cult States Utilities 
Compans Louisiana Power & Light Company \'ev\ Orleans Public 
Sersice Inc Southwestern Electric Power Company 



will report at 8:30 a.m. and finish a 
about 12:30 p.m. Dr. Lee said. 
Area examinations are schedule^ edo 
from 1:30 p.m. to about 4:15 p.m 

A penalty fee of $5 is charged ft 
registrations received at ETS afti 
October 17 but prior to October 
After October 24 registrations 
not be accepted for the Novem 
administration. Registration foi 
and instructions may be obtains an 
from Dr. Robert C. Lee, Hea4 tne <. s 
Department of Counseling an. Alrr 
Testing or directly from tlj: allocai 
National Teacher Examination* camp 
ETS, Box 91 1, Princeton, NJ 0854 renov£ 

During the one-day testift 
session, a registrant may take tit North' 
Common Examinations, whidt Wow 
include tests in pr ofessionaL i?! Poli 
general education, plus one of t» suspec 
26 Area Examinations designed j young 
probe knowledge of particuli into t 
subject matter and teachiif raped i 
methods. 



• getyourheadtogetherat 



KNI 
t l casts : 
| severe 
voted 
I 'ncreas 
studen 
school 



The Counseling Center 

101 Caldwell Hall 
5246 or 5488 



RESEARCH PAPERS 

10,250 on File — All Academic Subjects 

Send $1 .00 for your up-to-date, 306-page mail order cata |a 
ACADEMIC RESEARCH 

P.O. BOX 24873 
LOS ANGELES, CA 90024 



NAME 
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STATE 



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Thousai 
Subject: 
return p 

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r 



NSU Placement Office offers 
something for everyone 



the con- 
where he 
y Jones). 



Curtis Wester has been at Nor- 
thwestern since Aug., 1970, as a 
student, instructor of aviation 
science, and since July, 1978, 
director of placement. When given 
the new position, Wester was rather 
shocked at his promotion. "It was 
really on-the-job-training for me. I 
had no previous experience in 
placement," Wester said, "but I 
think I was given the job because the 
administration knows I'll do my 
best to do a good job, no matter the 
assignment." 

Wester decided to approach the 
job with curiosity and zeal. He 
contiuned, "When I started, I knew 
no more about the office than 
students did, so I approached it 
from that standpoint. I decided I 
needed to answer all of my own 
questions before I could answer 
student questions. The result was 
the NSU Placement handbook, 
which I wrote. We give a copy of 
the handbook to all students that 
request it." 

Wester's 14-page handbook is a 
conglomeration of services offered 
by the office, as well as the overall 
functions of the placement office. 

Wester determined the five basic 
functions of the office to be: 

1 . To compile a set of confidential 
papers on each registrant and make 
this file available to prospective 
employers. Students should realize 
that they may begin this file at any 
time. 

2. To provide adequate physical 
facilities for personal interviews 
with recruiters visiting the NSU 
campus and disseminate this in- 
formation to all interested students. 

3. To attempt to provide in- 
formation regarding part-time 



mmmm 



he students: 
own drinks 

post offict 
I also of tho ; 
hop. 

eceived th< 
[1 lookinj 
: suggested 
ed in mon 
king them 

ts - Here are a few news capsules 

) repair Uf f rom otne r 

university campuses: 

Iding. Tht 

gn language Nicholls State from the Nicholls 
sted to W Worth 

: English Northwestern isn't the only 
ight for tit school that has concerts cancelled, 
vas also i Nicholls' once-delayed Average 
jp at tW?> White Band concert, scheduled for 
Oct. 17, has been cancelled. Sup- 
decided t posedly, the group cancelled 30 
instead d bookings to make time for the 
production of a new album. 

Sixty-two percent of the Nicholls 

7 students to take the NTE in July 
passed the examination. Thirteen of 
2 1 students made a passing score. 



employment to all interested 
students. 

4. To assist students in the 
preparation of resumes, cover 
letters, and preparation for personal 
interviews. 

5. To maintain files of materials 
relating to career fields and 
recruiting materials for specific 
organizations, and to make this 
information available to any in- 
terested student. 

After establishing these functions 
as goals for the placement office, 
Wester felt prepared to deal with 
droves of students looking for help 
in locating and getting jobs. Again, 
he was shocked, "The students have 
never come in the numbers I 
thought they would. I'm really not 
sure why more students don't take 
advantage of this service." 

One basic problem, according to 
Wester, is that so few students know 
of the service. The only way Wester 
has to contact students is using roles 
of graduating seniors supplied to 
him by the individual colleges. Even 
this is not very effective as Wester 
says, "We'll see maybe 40 percent 
of the graduating seniors, and that 
could be a liberal figure. 

"What's strange is they wait so 
late to get started. We offer many 
different services and yet I see very 
few first semester seniors, and 
almost no underclassmen. If the 
student wait until his last semester in 
school, he's almost too late. Three 
and a half months is not much time 
to search the job market for a well- 
paying, satisfying job. We can help 
them find what they are looking for 
if they come in early in their college 
years and establish a file with us. 
That would make it so much easier 



for them and us." 

When asked exactly what services 
his office offered Wester replied, 
"The biggest fallacy is that we are 
an employment agency. We are not. 
We are here to guide the student 
and give direction as to where the 
potential jobs are. We don't have a 
drawer of jobs here waiting for 
someone to take them. However, 
we can put the student in touch with 
potential employers and teach him 
the best way to sell himself to an 
employer. We can help with 
resumes, cover letter, and even set 
up personal interviews for the in- 
dividual student." 

As an example of the available 
services, Wester has compiled a list 
of the 50 most asked questions by 
interviewers. He also has different 
styles of resumes, letters, and such 
to give the student an idea of how to 
prepare his own personal dossier. 

Wester continued, "We not only 
offer the student information about 
specific organizations and the jobs 
they have available, but also in- 
formation about the general career 
fields if the students is undecided on 
what his chosen profession will be. 
At this time, we have casettes 
available to students on various 
career fields, specific jobs, and even 
what to except on interviews. In the 
near future, we hope to have audio- 
visual aids available to help 
students. 

"I think the students should 
know that this service is available to 
all students and alumni as well. We 
keep graduate files open for five 
years and if they remain active, they 
stay open longer. For the un- 
dergraduate, we can help him locate 
summer work, but he must come by 



Sauce Campus Scene 



on 



nd finish at 
Lee said. 

scheduler 
4:15 p.m 



Louisiana College from the Wildcat 
LC's SUGB will present LeRoux 
in concert in West Field House on 
Nov. 2 at 8 p.m. Tickets for the 
concert will be $6 advance and $7 at 
the door. 



State from the Con- 



McNeese 
charged fc: traband 

t ETS aft* President-elect Jack Donald says 
October 2* tne proposed $5 9 m jnj 0n Business 
trations «* and Economic Center is an absolute 
e Novenw must for the school. Doland says the 
ration form center will give the business school 
be obtain* an identity of its own and would be 
,<v Hea * ,h ""showplace"ofthe campus. 



nseling a* Almost $460,000 has been 
from "f allocated for the renovation of 
xamination| carnpus dormitories. The 
n, NJ 0854J renovations will begin in the spring, 
lay testn* 

lay take tit Northeast Louisiana from the Pow 
sns, whiS Wow 

^sjojiaLlfl' Police are still looking for a 
s one of 4 suspect in a dormitory rape case. A 
designed ' young black man forced his way 
f particiw into the coed's dorm room and 
d teachiu raped her. 

KNLU-FM, which also broad- 
casts 18 hours a day, is facing a 
severe tinancial crisis after students 
voted down a proposed 50 cent fee 
increase. While refusing KNLU, the 
students passed fee increases for the 
school paper and yearbook. 



• ••• 



• ••1 



erat 



iter 



Let's hear it for NLU's water 
skiing team as they took their 
second straight meet against major 
college competition by defeating 
Texas AM and a host of others by 
almost 2,000 points. 

LSU-Baton Rouge from the Daily 
Reveille 

Two men were arrested by 
University Police and charged with 
numerous counts in connection with 
their attempt to break into Tiger 
Stadium before the LSU-USC 
game. The men hoped to get in the 
seating area around 1 a.m. and 
camp out until the game began that 
night. 

Dave Treen was the top vote- 
getter in a campus mock guber- 
natorial election. Treen received 538 
of 1095 votes cast for 49 percent of 
the vote. His closest competitor was 
Lt. Gov. Jimmy Fitzmorris who 
picked up 160 votes or 15 percent of 
the vote. 

Thirty-seven of 45 LSU education 
majors who took the NTE during 
the summer passed the examination. 
LSU officials were extremely 
pleased with the 82 percent passing 
rate. 

A female LSU student is in stable 
condition after being run down by a 
bicycle. LSU police termed the 
accident "unavoidable" as the coed 
stepped out in front of the fast 
moving bike. There was some 
confusion on the extent of the in- 
juries to the coed as the police first 
reported the girl's injuries to be 
fatal, but the report was later 
changed to "noticeable injuries." 

University of Southern Mississippi 
from the Student Printz 

A 17-year-old coed was walking 
back to her dormitory with a 21- 
year-old male friend, when the 
friend suddenly went berserk, threw 
a rope around her neck, dragged her 
into a heavily wooded area, just off 
the USM campus, and raped her. 



The suspect was arrested at his 
dormitory. 

USM administrators may have 
found a solutiqn or USM's serious 
parking problem: ban cars com- 
pletely from the campus and enclose 
the campus in a peripheral drive. 

A 28-year-old USM student 
suffered two broken ankles in a' 
bicycle-automobile accident . 

Louisiana Tech from the Tech Talk 

New teams on the Tech football 
schedule for upcoming seasons will 
include East Tennessee and West 
Texas State in 1980. The big game in 
1981 will be a meeting between Tech 
and Baylor in Shreveport's State 
Fair Stadium. 

Tech SGA president feels there is 
a definite lack of respect for his 
organization, as well as a general 
apathetic attitude on campus. 
However, he feels he must eliminate 
apathy in the SGA before he can 
work on it on campus. 

Southeastern Louisiana from the 
Lion's Roar 

SLU is developing plans to 
alleviate some of the parking 
problems caused by the record 
enrollment of 7400 students. 
Among the proposed solutions is a 
new 200-car parking lot and a plan 
for students to leave their cars in a 
parking space, once they get one, if 
it is in the right zone. 

KSLU-FM has expanded its 
broadcast hours to 18 hours a day 
on weekdays and 12 hours a dc 
weekends. 

LSU-Eunice from the Bayou Bengal 

There has been a rash of thefts at 
the small southwest Louisiana 
junior college. Most of , the thefts 
have occurred in the school's union. 
Among the stolen items are purses, 
keys, calculators, composition 
books, wallets, and textbooks. 
Students are extremely upset about 
the thefts and no solution to the 
problem has emerged. 



Focus 



Oct. 9, 1979 



Mike Gallien, Editor 



Page Three 



the office so we canestablish a file. 

"Let me give an example. Arkla 
Gas comes to Northwestern every 
year. They want to talk to 
graduating seniors, first semester 
seniors, and underclassmen. They 
are looking for graduates to go to 
work now, future graduates to keep 
in mind, and underclassmen for 
summer employment. There are 
many others like them." 

When asked what the hottest 
employment fields are today, 
Wester answered, "Some fields are 
very hot right now. In particular, 
engineering and computer science 
are booming fields. Also, positions 
in food services and hotel 
management are numerous. 
Another top field, at this time, 
would be health-field ad- 
ministration. 

"One field that's on the increase 
is education. According to the 



Bureau of Labor Statistics, we could 
be suffering from a severe teacher 
shortage by 1985. That's only five 
years away. Did you know that in 
the peak years, 1971-72, there were 
over 190,000 graduates in 
education, while last year there were 
only 32,000? That large difference 
could make education one of the up- 
and-coming fields for students to 
consider," 

Wester closed by saying, "I wish 
students would just take 30 minutes 
and come by and see what we have 
to offer. They just might find out 
something they didn't know. It's 
important for the students to think 
ahead, because time could be 
money. We want to help and we can 
help, but we need to know what the 
individual wants. If they just take 
the time, I think they'll find that it's 
worth it." 



Hot Sauce 

(continued from page 1) 



•••••••• 

Natchitoches spends an average of 
$1,000 per year in the community. 
Of course, Northwestern also 
provides employment of over 600 
individuals living in the area, amd 
the major part of their income is 
spent in the City. I don't believe any 
logically thinking individual doubts 
for one moment the importance of 
NSU to the economic stability of the 
Natchitoches area. We must also 
consider, however, the importance 
of contributions made by Nat- 
chitoches as far as providing a 
desirable home for students who 
attend the University. 



•••••••• 



Focus On Opinions 



Last week, a partially burned Current Sauce was 
shoved through the contributors' slot at the Sauce 
office, an act hardly worth mention. Attached to the 
paper was a message which more or less implied that 
Sauce staff members perform "unnatural" sexual acts. 

As you can imagine, the incident was met with mixed 
emotions in the office. Some of the staffers were really 
upset about it while others thought it was rather 
humorous. I guess I was one of those in the middle. In 
one way, it could be considered funny, but I was quite 
saddened by it. 

Obviously, this person had a gripe. There was 
something in that Sauce that he (or she) didn't par- 
ticularly like. The problem, though, is that this person 
didn't have the intelligence, maturity, or gump to air his 
gripe in an adult fashion. 

Students really don't realize what goes into putting a 
paper together. I know I didn't. I worked on the 
yearbook staff for three years, and now I know that I 
had it easy, in comparison. The pace in newspaper work 
is unbelievably fast. It requires a great deal of time and 
effort and, in effect, is a full-time job (although the pay 
is not that great). 

Of course, all of us on the staff hold two full-time 
jobs. Our other job and our most important job is being 
full-time students. And that's what we are-students. 
We are students who are trying to inform you, entertain 
you, and make you ponder problems and situations on 
campus. 

However, we are not stupid enough to believe that 
you, the students and faculty of NSU, are going to agree 
with everything we say. It would be rather pointless to 
state an opinion if everyone agreed on everything. This 
is awfully cliche, but that's why they have horse races, 



because of difference of opinion. The thing is, though, 
in horse racing, if you don't like a horse you don't kill 
him, you just make another choice and bet against the 
one you don't like. That's fair enough, and everyone 
then knows how you stand. 

That might be a terrible analogy, but what I'm trying 
to say is that we don't care if you have an opinion that is 
different than ours. That is your right and that's what 
this country is based on. We'll defend to the end that 
right. 

What we do care about is how you state your opinion. 
The warped logic behind an incident like this one has to 
be questioned. In his own weird way this person stated 
his opinion, but the way he did it could be extremely 
dangerous. When this person stooped to such a bizarre 
act, he instantly lost credibility and could not be taken 
seriously, no matter how legitimate his gripe. Had this 
person called us, or written us, or even dropped by the 
office, we would have listened, and he would have had 
the opportunity to state his opinion like an adult. 

Now I'm sure (or at least I hope) this guy is in the 
minority, and perhaps nothing should have been said 
about the incident, but it gives me the opportunity to 
give you my opinion. But how about you? It's almost 
mid-term and we have received only a handful of letters 
from you, the students. Surely you have an opinion or 
insight that's different from ours. How about letting us 
know. LSU's Daily Reveille publishes 10 or 15 letters 
every day; we haven't gotten that many all semester. 
Come on, we are not a bunch of uncaring radicals. We 
will listen. All you have to do is drop us a line or two, 
give us your name, and be proud of your opinion. Wd're 
proud of ours! 




Find Inner Piece 
at Pizza Inn. 



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contentment. That's what you'll 
cn)ov with everv p«ce or ptaa 
rrom Pisa Inn. We give you loads 



of vout t'avonce toppings and a 
choice ot thick or thin crux. Have 
a piece. And find true conrenrmenc. 
Ac Pi=a Inn. that's Inner Piece: 



■ Buy one pizza, next smaller size 99*. ■ 



With this coupon, buy any giant, large or medium sue pica at 
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sue with equal number or ingredients, up to three ingredients, 
for only 99e. Present tht* courxm with uuoc check. 

VabJ thru W»W 




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Valid Thru Oct. Q 



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At Genesis 




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arder cata |a ' 



NSU Canoe Shed 
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Students 

lues 3-7 
Thursday 3-7 
Saturday 12-7 

l.D.Required 



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RESEARCH 



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October 1 6 is T-shirt day 
during State Fair Week 

1 0% off on all NSU T-shirts 
October 9-1 6 



University Bookstore 




Jimmy Long 

has served the area well 
for 1 2 years 



I would appreciate your vote 
and support on October 27th 



(Pd) 



Opinion 



Oct. 9, 1979 „ Page Four 

Current Sauce 



I. 



Doug Ireland's Notebook 

Sounds good 



It is hard not to see, when con- 
sidering the NSU Demon Band, that 
good things come in small packages. 

Before I go any farther, I'll tell 
you right out front I have very little 
knowledge in the areas of music, 
marching, flags, and rifles, or 
twirling. ..in short, I don't know a 
whole lot about anything having to 
do with a collegiate band. But I 
don't think it takes an expert to see 
the changes in the Demon Band are 
improvements. 

As a football fan, I've seen my 
fair share of bands-all kinds, all 
sizes, and ranging in ability from 
talented to hilarious. Usually, I 
don't pay a whole lot of attention to 
the halftime shows, bur every now 
and then, something catches my 
attention and I sit and watch. 
' To be perfectly frank, the first 
thing which caught my eye during 
the halftime shows in turpin 
Stadium this fall was the size of the 
band-actually, the lack of it. There 
are not too many NSU bandsmen 
left. There were 88, at last count. 
That includes everyone in uniform, 
I assume. 

At any rate, they didn't look like 
much to my untrained eye. That just 
shows you how untrained my eye is, 
because the band put o excellent 
performances. The quality of the 
sound and the showmanship of the 
band, marching-wise, really im- 
pressed me and those around 
me... some of the usually staid 
members of the working sports 



press actually applauded at the 
conclusion of the NLU halftime 
show. 

Sure, there are not many 
members left in this year's band, but 
that in itself should tell us 
something. We have a new band 
director, Dr.TCen Caldwell, who has 
indicated through his actions two 
things. One, he has a deep com- 
mitment towards giving NSU a 
quality marching band. Two, he 
believes that to have an excellent 
band, you must first have excellent 
bandsmen. 

He has driven his band hard. 
TFIPy have practiced long hours 
under his watchful eye, and from 
what I hear he is not satified with 
second-best. If it doesn't get done 
right, it gets done over until it is 
done right. 

The folks who have weathered the 
change from last year's band to this 
year's edition must be dedicated, 
talented individuals who are willing 
to go the extra mile so they might be 
a better band. They are the cream 
of the crop, and even though they 
are but a relative handful compared 
to some bands, they represented 
NSU as well as if not better than 
most bands have. 
They are a hardy bunch, those 88. 
And along with the leadership of 
Dr. Caldwell they promise to form 
the foundaton for what will surely 
be a band that will make us all 
proud. 



Undecided ahead 



I hate to be redundant, but since 
we only have statewide elections 
every four years, here comes 
another column on politics... and 
anything else that comes to mind. 

Since Friday (this is being written 
on Sunday night) I've seen two more 
polls on the gubernatorial race, and 
they proved one thing... if we voted 
for governor today, we would elect 
Undecided by a large margin. 

The two polls, if memory serves 
me, both gave Republican Dave 
Treen the front-runner's spot... but 
other candidates were gaining 
ground. In a random telephone 
survey in Shreveport conducted by 
the Shreveport Times over half 
those responding said they were not 
sure exactly whom they would vote 
for on' Oct. 27. Treen had about a 
12 percent edge over a bundle of 
three other candidates, while Louis 
Lambert and Edgar Mouton have a 
■jpng way to go in the Shreveport 
area in a short time, if the survey is 
reasonably accurate. 
£ On the other side of the coin, a 
Statewide poll commisioned by the 
^Louisiana Alliance, a group that 
Sgarly on endorsed Bubba Henry, 
lowed Treen with a sudden 1 1 
percent drop. 

The poll showed a tight bunch of 
ive candidates-Paul Hardy, Jimmy 
Fitzmorris, Henry, Lambert, and 
louton, in order-just behind 
I'reen, with- only three percent 
^between Treen and Hardy. Once 
again, the big vote getter was 
^Undecided. 

' But, as far as excitment in the 
Apolitical arena, last week must been 

"the lull before the storm," to 
jjguote Alexandria Town Talk 
Ljolumnist John LaPlante. It seems 
;1is if the folks behind the scenes are 
Charting their candidate, master 

plans for these final weeks before 

Election Day. 

Mouton's men, realizing that he 

has a long way to go and little time 

to get there, have started to fire 
Jiway at all of the other hopefuls, in 

an attempt to boost Edgar into the 



thick of things. His "Are you tired 
of all the bull?" spots have gone 
over well. ..the only problem is folks 
are congratulating the other can- 
didates for them also, apparently 
confused as to whom the com- 
mercials are for the in the first 
place. 

Lambert stirred up the most fire 
with his attacks on Treen's 
Congressional voting record. Aided 
and abbetted by democratic Party 
officals, he says Treen voted against 
the poor, the elderly and the 
working man during his years in 
Congress. 

Treen replied by saying the 
allegations are misleading, 
desperation tactics, but if the 
Alliance poll is right, they have 
damaged Treen's hold on one of the 
run off spots. 

Henry premiered his impressive 
30 minute television documentary 
"Against All Odds" and picked up, 
along with Hardy and Treen, an 
acceptable for office label from the 
Times. 

Hardy's campaaign office 
discovery of a bugging device 
produced nothing new, as results 
from investigations will not be 
available for a while yet. 

Fitzmorris started a series of new 
TV spots defending his big business 
connections, the same ones blasted 
by Lambert and Hardy earlier in the 
campaign. 

But still, no one candidates has 
been able to edge in on Undecided. 
Apparently, the next 18 days will 
decided who gets those votes, and 
who goes on into the December 
runoff. 

We will get a clue as to how NSU 
feels about the race tomorrow, 
when the SGA holds a mock 
election in conjunction with the 
State Fair Court voting. The last 
time we had a mock election, Edwin 
Edwards won it. ..in 1971. We all 
know there he went from there, so 
maybe NSU pick two winners in a 
row. At any rate, don't forget to 
cast your vote tomorrow. 



Lange lectures 



I 

% Kelly Lange, NBC news an- 
chorwoman in Los Angeles, and 
second speaker in this semester's 
Distinguished Lecture Series , will 
be on campus this coming Monday 
and the Sauce urges all students to 
attend the lecture. 

; Ms. Lange will address the 
students and faculty in the A. A. 
Fredericks Fine Arts Center 
Auditorium at 1 1 a. m. Monday. 

1 Ms. Lange, who aPpears on 
KNBC in Los Angeles is also a 
regular on the "Today" show and 
co-hosts KNBC's "Sunday" 
program. 



We journalism students on the 
Sauce are really pleased with this 
semester's lecture series since two- 
thirds of the speakers are directly 
involved with journalism and we 
hope that all NSU students will 
turn-out to hear what Ms. Lange 
has to say about a woman's world 
of news media. 

The first speaker in this series was 
Ben Bradlee, executive editor of the 
Washington Post. 

Bradlee was an instrumental 
figure in the press' uncovering of 
the Watergate affair. 




Radical Rag 

Jim-Bob for governor 



When Louisiana faces troubled 
times, the powers that be always 
raise up a man that will safely guide 
this glorious state to a calm harbor. 

Was not Andrew Jackson called 
away from his home-state of 
Tennessess to defeat the British that 
were chomping on the bit of New 
Orleans? 

In the 1920's, did not nearby 
Winnfield bless the people of 
Louisiana with Huey P. Long, a 
voice crying in the Wilderness, who 
took the power delegated to the 
state away from major oil com- 
panies and gave it back to the 
people? 

Certain men with unusual abilities 
have always come to the forefront 
when troubles beset Louisiana, and 
in these times of crisis a savior has 

ExtraSauce 

As clearly as I can see it, the letter 
to the Hot Sauce about the band is 
no more than an immature attempt 
at an insult. The band is not en- 
thusiastic enough? I strongly 
disagree. How many students at 
NSU work 4-6 p.m. Monday, 
Wednesday, and Friday, plus 6-11 
p.m. on Saturday nights at football 
games for one hour of credit? (That 
amount of time does not even in- 
clude individual practice time!) It 
actually takes twice as much 
dedication as enthusiasm to par- 
ticipate in such an organization. 

Most people have only good 
things to say about our band. Those 
few who see fit to belittle our 
organization are usually those who 
"don't have time to get involved," 
and we regard their comments with 
the same attitude. The main thing 
wrong with that person's attitude is 
their apparent superiority to our 
organization. The ultmate loss will 
be theirs, however, for the NSU 
band will never have a need for that 
type student. The 88 members of the 
band send our sympathy to those 
few of you who feel this way, and 
remind you that we may be a small 
band, but we're a damn proud one! 

Cheryl Corkran 
Proud Demon 
Band Member 

Editor's note: See "Sounds 
good" in Doug Ireland's Notebook 

SGA Minutes 

The Student Government Association of NSU was called 
to order by Vice-President. James Mitchell at 6:30. James 
Mitchell gave the prayer and Dennis McClung led the pledge. 
Mike Banon moved to accept the minutes. Barbie Jenkins 
seconded. Motion passed. Absent were: John Connelly, 
and Rick Dubois. 

OFFICER REPORTS 

President Terry McCarty reported on his meeting with Dr. 
Bienvenu. The main issue was all the holes in the Nat- 
chitoches Dorm parking lot. 

Alton Burkhalter announced that a system would be set up 
for selling T-Shirls. 

James Mitchell said good-bye to the outgoing senator. 
Dennis McClung. and explained the packet that had been 
placed in the new senators boxes. 

David Martin requested that from now on when we ha\e 
to wait for quorum to conduct business, that it be put in the 
minutes. 

COMMITTEE REPORTS 

Student Services committee commended Cecil Knotts for 
*?eing so helpful in answering their questions. James Mitchell 
also requested that the senate pass a bill to change their 
meetings to every other week . 

Karen Murphy announced the Casino Party for November 
2nd from 8-12 p.m. m and that the Crystal Gayle concert was 
cancelled. 

Kelly Crowell annonuced that State Fair T-Shirts were on 
sale for $3.50 and that the SGA football game with tech has 
been changed to Wednesday, October 1 7th. 

Julie Parker announced that the Mock Election will be 
held on October 10th. 

Piny Cathey announced that tge election results at 
Warri ngton will now be given to the Commissioner of 



arisen for Louisiana, and that man 
is none other than gubernatorial 
candidate, Jim-Bo b Dork . 

You say, Who? I say, yes, Jim- 
Bob Dork, a man for Louisiana, a 
man for all seasons. 

Jim-Bob, from his meager, better 
yet, foul up-bringing as a child, to a 
successful lawyer in Toadsuck, 
Arkansas, Jim-Bob has been 
preparing for his destiny, which is to 
govern Louisiana. 

Jim-Bob, along with his lovely 
wife, Babs Freeforall, have fought 
and overcome such predjucdice that 
few have ever witnessed or ex- 
perienced. 

Did you know that in one 
humiliating incident, that Jim- Bob 
was incarcerated in the Animal 
Shelter for appearing in public 



on this page. 

On behalf of the Athletic 
Department, I would like to express 
my appreciation to the students for 
their enthusiasm, spirit, and support 
during our Homecoming game with 
Northeast. As usual, it was out- 
standing and many of the old grads 
told me how impressed they were 
with the team and the fans. Not 
only did you show outstanding spirit 
but you showed a lot of class with it 
which confirms my feeling that we 
can show the greatest spirit and still 
do it in a manner that parents and 
alumni can be proud. This is the 
way it happened last weekend. It 
certainly helped us to be a better 
football team, and as the Nor- 
thwestern football team. Please 
continue this outstanding spirit for 
thej^est of the season. This was our 
largest crowd ever and I appreciate 
your helping to make it a great 
Homecoming weekend. 

A.L. Williams, Jr. 
Athletic Director and 
Head Football Coach 

As a new freshmen, 1 would to 
compliment the SUGB on the work 
that they are doing. 

I did not know who did this work 
until a few weeks ago. I kept getting 
SUGB and SBA mixed up. 

The movies, dances, and other 



Elections on Wednesday and not Monday. 
NEW BUSINESS 

Chip Cole moved to approve the election results. Bob 
McKellar seconded. Motion passed. 

Dennis McClung moved to swear in the new senators. 
Cliff Lopez seconded. Motion passed. Terry McCarty took 
the floor to swear in the new class senators. 

Cliff Lopez moved to accept Bill No. 21 which stated: 
THEREFORE BE IT ENACTED, that the Executive 
Reorpanization Act under Vice President, section 1 , where it 
reads "...responsible for conducting weekly meetings of the 
Student Services Committee." be amended to read 
"...responsible for conducting biweekly meetings of the 
Student Services Committee." Chip Cole seconded. Motion 
passed. 

Mark rachel moved to make a point of personal privilege. 
James Mitchell granted him permission. He asked for 
feedback from the students on whether they would want a 
PA system for the cheerleaders to use. 

Lynn Kecs moved to appoint Pam Young to SUGB 
representative. Susan Sands seconded. 

ANNOUNCED 

Terry McCarty commended Diane McKellar for her hard 
work on Homecoming. 

James Mitchell announced that Student Services meeting 
would now be every other week. 

Vicki Williams thanked Spirit Committee for the party 
the; gave them and also thanked IFC for the reception held 
in the Student Union courtyard. She announced thai the 
Blood Drive would be held on October 1 5th and 16th. 

Mike Barton moved to adjourn and Tons seconded. 
Meeting adjourned at 7:08. 



without a mask on? It was only 
through Babs' ingenious efforts was 
he ever releases. 

While inside the Shelter, did you 
know that Jim-Bob narrowly 
escaped having been put into the 
decompression chamber, or the 
doggie dachau, as Jim-Bob so 
lightly calls it. 

Yes, it was only through fate that 
a rabid, mange-infested painted- 
tailed gibbon was mistaken for Jim- 
Bob, and so our man lived yet 
another day. 

Since that fateful day in the 
shelter, Jim-Bob and Babs have 
sworn to fight for justice for all 
oppressed creatures. 

Many times have I heard Jim-Bob 
repeat his motto, which he really 
lives by: Do unto others, before they 



activites thay have planned for the 
future look really good. 

I have been to all of the movies 
thus far, and I must say I as really 
pleased with what has been shown, 
and what is going to be shown in the 
future. 

As for the Howdy Dance, it was 
great. Now I hear they're planning 
a gong show and a casino party for 
the near future. 

I don't know much abot the 
concerts yet, but I attended the 
LeRoux concert last Christmas 
Festival and they were fantastic. In 
last week's Sauce there were 
mentions of Styx, ZZ Top, and 



do unto you. I am impressed. 

Have you heard Jim-Bob's stan(l 
on the educational situation that 
faces our state? Only pure genius 
could have conceived a concept as 
brilliant as that. Tell me what kind 
of mind could have thought up the 
idea of only having good-looking 
teachers in our schools, and after- 
hours therapy classes conducted by 
Jim-Bob himself for the female 
teachers? 

Yes, I want to join with KNWD— 
FM, NSU's campus radio, and 
endorse Jim-Bob Dork as the next 
governor of the great state of 
Louisiana. 

Not Treen, not Henry, not 
Mouton, or Lambert, or Hardy, or 
Fitzmorris, but Jim-Bob Dork, a 
man for our times. 



Foghat. Can we really afford these 
groups? Would we even have 
enough room for these big groups? 
I have seen Sytx before and we 
would not have any place around 
here to hold their equipment. I 
mean if we get Styx, why not go fot 
Electric Light Orchestra or even the 
Bee Gees. And furthermore, I don't 
believe anyone was forced to sit 
through the LeRoux concert. (Were 
you really tied to your seat? And 
was the Midnight Special really a 
bar when LeRoux played there?) 

Thanks again SUGB, and keep up 
the good work! 

Sincerely, 

An NSU Student 



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Serving NSU 
Since 1914 



Current Sauce 



Fall I 



(USPS 140-660) 

EDITOR 
Doug Ireland 



1979 



ADVERTISING DIRECTOR 
David Stamey 
NEWS EDITOR 
David La Vere 
SPORTS EDITOR 
Buddy Wood 
ASST. SPORTS EDITOR 
Roger Rolon 

CAMPUS EDITOR 
Kathy Harrington 
PHOTOGRAPHER 
Dennis Tyler 



ADVISER 
Franklin I. Presson 



BUSINESS MANAGER 
Karen Carr 
FOCUS EDITOR 
Michael W. Gallien 
LIFESTYLE EDITOR 
Sara Arledge 
CIRCULATION DIRECTOR 
Keith Richards 
OFFICE MANAGER 
_ Dia ne Anderson 
PHOTOGRAPHER 
Jerry Jones 



Current Sauce Is Ihe official publication o) the 
student body of Northwestern State University in 
Natchitoches. Louisiana. The newspaper is entered 
as second class matter at the Natchitoches Post 
Office under an act of March 3. 1879. 

Current Sauce is published every Tuesday 
morning In the fall and spring semester with the 
exception of holidays and testing periods, and bi- 
weekly during the summer session. It Is printed at 
the Natchitoches Times, Highway 1 South, Nat- 
chitoches, Louisiana. 

Editorial and business offices of the Sauce are 
located in Room 225, Arts 4 Sciences Building. 
Telephone numbers are 357-545$ (editorial) and 357- 
6874 (business). 



Opinions expressed In editorial columns are sofey 
those of the writer and do not necessarily represent 
the viewpoint of the administration, faculty, staff, or 
student body of Northwestern. 

Letters to the editor are Invited, and con- 
tributions are solicited from students, faculty, staff, 
administration, and from student organizations. 
Letters must be signed and be no more than 500 
words to be considered for publication. They may be 
on any subject or public figure and must not be In 
any way slanderous or libelous. Names will be 
withheld upon request. 

Current Sauce reserves the right to edit the let- 
ters for journalistic style and available space. 

Send postal form number 3579 to Current Sauce. 
NSU. Natchitoches. Louisiana. 71457. J 



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Lifestyle 



Oct. 9, 1979 



Sara Arledge, Editor 



Page Five 




Organizations — 



NSU Spanish Students 



Sigma Tau Delta 

Sigma Tau Delta is in the process of planning a "Fall 
Frolic" to be held in October for the English faculty and 
English minors.. ALL English majors and minors are 
cordially invited. 

The "Fall Frolic" has tentatively been scheduled for 
October 27. Particulars concerning the gathering will 
be forthcoming. Anyone interested mav contact Dr. 
Christine Ford (357-6672) or Cindy Totte'n (357-4159). 

To all students interested in becoming a part of 
S.A.M., there will be a meeting held in room 102 on 
Oct. 11 at 3:30 p.m. in the business bldg. A film 
presentation will be shown on (1) The Time Game and 
(2) The UncalculatRisk. 

There will also be a variety of speakers and talks 
scheduled throughout the semester. 

SNA 

The Student Nurses' Association is ott to anotner 
freat year. SNA's most recent meeting was visited by 
Dr. Peggy Ledbetter spoke to SNA members and other 
nursing majors on the Conceptual Framework of the 
Nursing Baccalaaureate Program, a speech enjoyed by 
all. 

This fall SNA will include other dynamic speakers, 
health related films, blood pressure drives and trips all 
of which have been carefully selected for you the 
nursing major. 

All meetings are held every other Tuesday at 7:00 
p.m. in the NSU Student Union Bldg. room 320. 



Twenty-five Spanish-speaking students enrolled this 
fall at Northwestern State University were guests 
| recently for a buffet dinner hosted by NSU professors 
I Dr. and Mrs. Ramon E. Brodermann. 

The dinner for the students who represented eight 
Icountries was held at the Village Carre Clubhouse. 
(Posters and flags from different nations of South and 
Central America as well as th Carribbean decorated the 
Iclubhouse, and Latin songs were played on the piano to 
I the enjoyment of the students. 

Spanish-speaking students attending the event were 
'Zaida Hernandez, Luis Hernandez, Herman Solorzano, 
|Raquel Solorzano, Regulo Godoy and Jaqueline 
■Rodriquez of Venzuela; Sergio Diaz, and Consuelo 
iRodriquez of Mexico; Rosa Cabrera, Diana Quinones, 
lAurea Sepulveda, Blanca Rodriquez, Edith Rodriquez, 
Edith Santiago, Luis Rafael Hernandez, L. Francisco 
llHernandez and Felix Morales, Puerto Rico; Armando 
Diaz, El Salvador; Rafael Pastor, Honduras; Shirley 
.Echaiz, Chile; Suzette Prieto, Cuba; Pilar Arragon, 
'Columbia, and Alfredo Sanchez, New Mexico. 



ford these 
ven have 
groups? 



ed. 

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KNWD— SNA at Warrington 

dio, and ! 

; the next t Th e chapter of the NSU— BS Student Nurses' 
state of [iAssociation at the Warrington Place campus has been 
busy during the month of September making plans for 
nry, not l tne upcoming year. On August 23 our officers met at 
Hardy, or :Michelle Deaver's home for an informal executive 
Dork' a I board meeting and a hamburger dinner. We de plans for 
the reception to welcome the students back to school for 
the Fall semester. 

The reception was held August 28; the filmstrip 
"NSNA Now" was shown, and cake and punch were 
served. 

Three distinguished guests were present, Dean Peggy 
sLeadbetter; Department Head Barbara Dickerson; and 
Ms. Clara Gates, a faculty member and the liaison 
; and we between ANA and SNA. 
;e around il. The first regular meetingwas on September 11; 
ipment. I ! twenty-five members, two faculty advisors, and five 
not go fot J officers were present. Dorothy Lee from the American 
r even the I. Red Cross was our guest speaker, 
re, I don't \ The second meeting was on September 25, nine 
ed to sit ;members, one faculty advisor and five officers were 
rt. (Were l.present. After a short meeting, a filmstrip entitled "The 
Battered Child Syndrome" was viewed. 

One of our main objectives for this semester is to in- 
crease membership and to have a more active club. The 
membershi drive began at registration. At the present 
time we have fifty -five members. 

Some of the activities we have planned for the year 
include organizing a blood drive for Shreveport 
Regional Blood Bank to be held on our campus on 
November 5 having volunteer service projects such as 
hypertension screenings and parties at area nursing 
homes. They plan to organize the annual career day held 
aa^fjrt at our campus in the spring. We also have groups 
planning to attend Project Tomorrow in November and 
Fall LASN State Convetion in February. 
1979 \ 

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Delta Sigma Theta 



iER 



Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, Inc. began its monthly 
Wblic service projects for the Fall 79 semester. 
Delta members Lynette Stephenson, Renee Wooding 
J eborah Moss, Robbie Lee, Jackie Brown, Shirley 
jewart and Denise Rhone recently attended the J.S. 
. 'ark Nursery. 

J Entertainment such as singing, nursery rhymes, and 
I flaying games were exhibited by Delta members. 
^-t^d ! i Fun and lighter were enjoyed by the children and 
S\On | ,J »elta members. 

Y 



Sigma Kappa 

The sisters of Sigma Kappa were the proud winners of 
first place in the Banner Parade during Homecoming 
Weekend. 

Pledges had a first-hand experience of "kidnapping" 
last Tuesday when Actives kidnapped them at 5:30 a.m. 
Despite various suggestions made by Actives, Pledges 
were taken to the house where breakfast was served. 

Delta Mu is also planning an entry for the Social 
Activitie s Committee Gong Show this month. 

Sigma Kappa is hoping that practice pays off as they 
continue play in Intramural Football. 

Sunshine this week is Barabara Williamson. Active of 
the week is Becky Adcock, and Becky Michel was voted 
Pledge of the week. Claudia Balnchard received a 
specail award given by President Becky Wood. 



ADOS 

The elections for 1979-80 ADOS officers were held on 
September 17. The results from this election are 
president, Linda Friday; Vice-President, Gloria Neill; 
vice-president of student affairs, Brenda LaCaze, 
secretary Marsha Zercher; treasurer, JoEllen Fowler, 
class senator, Diane Mitchell, Christy Bullock, Larry 
Dotson, Darlene Strickland, and Josetta Smith; class 
representatives, Lea Beaudax, Sammy Scales, and 
Barbara Walker. 

Some of the upcomings events include a Halloween 
MASH party to be held October 26 at the Kings HWY 
Campus. The dress for the occasion will be MASH of 
medical clothes. After the party all are invited to the 
March of Dimes Haunted House across the street. 

An upcoming event is a 50's hop on November 16. 
Everyone will dressup in 50's nostalgia. 

This should be the best year ever for the Associate 
Degree Organization of student nurses. There is a whole 
new group of officers full of enthusiasm 

Working with this group are some new faculty ad- 
visors Beverly Maxwell, Susan Mandaville and Robert 
Horeman. . 

This is bound to be an exciting year for all those 
involved. 



Alpha Psi Omega 

NSU's Delta Eta chapter of Alpha Psi Omega, the 
national honor society of college dramatics, held its first 
meeting Wednesday, October 3, in the Little Theatre of 
the Fine Arts Building. Michael W. Atkins, faculty 
sponsor, and Bryan Reeder, president, called the 
meeting to order. 

Discusion centered around initiation ceremonies for 
new members on November 24. All pledges must 
memorize and recite twenty-four lines of Shakespeare, 
present a dramatic monologue, and participate in 
improvisational theatre as a part of the initiation. Plans 
for a booth at the Christmas Festival, dinner theatre, 
and a play-reading committee were also discussed. 

The Delta Eta chapter has recently been reactivated 
on the NSU campus. Present members of the chapter 
are Grayson Harper, Debbie Gray Minturn, Richard G. 
Mason, Bryan Reeder, and Charlie Grau. 



Phi Beta Lambda 



Phi Beta Lambda held its October meeting Monday 
evening in the Business Administration Building. Nev£^ 
members were welcomed, and will be initiated at our 
October 15 meeting. Fund-raising projects were 
discussed for the fall semester . Refreshments were 
served following the meeting. Anyone in the College of 
Business is invited to attend our bi-monthly meetings. 

Delta Zeta 

\z 

A pledge kidnapping was held on Sept. 26 at 6 a. ma 
Pledges were kidnapped by their big sisters and brought 
to the Delta Zeta lodge for breakfast. 

Delta Zeta has been participating in intramural flag- ; 
football and recently defeated AKA. 

Delta Zeta's who will be participation in this years 
Lady of the Braclet pageant are Julie Bowden, Carol 
Cobb, Edie Plumb, Kay Hedges and Jenny Greene. 

Congratuation to DZ's Kim Calhoun, Cathy-' 
Lotkowski and Denise Jordan who were chosen as 
Sigma Tau Gamma fraternity roses. 

An exchange was held Thurs. October 4 with Kappa 
Alpha at the KA house. 

A fall dance is being planned for Nov. 2 by social 
chairman Kim Haddon. It is to be held jointly with 
Sigma Kappa sorority. p 

To all students interested in the Medical field or allied 
health areas: There will be a speaker in room 1 14 of the 
Biology Building on Oct. 10 at 5:00 in the afternoon, 
The topic for the presentation is "Opportunities in 
Post- Graduate Medical Programs." L 




Blue Key Off icers 

Blue Key Officers for 1979-80 are president, Chuck Reeds; vice- 
president, Jim Hoops, secretary, John Ackel; treasurer, Grady Cook, : 
and Blue Key Sweetheart, Sadie Scott. 



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Page 6, CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday, October 9, 1979 







Pitty Cathey 



Renee Hebert 



Maeeie Horton 



Loraine Johnson 





Dianna Kemp 



Diane McCarty 




Karlette Metoyer 



*79 State Fair Court Nominees 



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Tina Morrell 



Karen Murphy 



Trina Patten 



Susan Sands 



Kathy Scheffer 



Darlene Strickland 



State of the 




There comes a time every 
semester when the question 
of bigger and better con- 
certs comes up. 

There are two basic 
problems when you talk 
about concert program- 
ming: money and facilities. 

The Concert Committee 
operates with a maxium 
semesterly budget of 
around $20,000. This in- 
cludes money allocated 
from student fees and 
money carried over from 
the gate receipts from 
previous concerts. So, as 
gaye receipts flunctuate so 
does our money. This 
possibility of sharging 
students at the door is being 
examined to see whether or 
not the added income will 
be enough to help in getting 
bigger acts. If this is the 
case and students jire still 
willing, this may happen. 



by Ron Thomas 
Union Board President 

This may sound like a 
great deal of money, but 
when you consider people 
like the Doobie Brothers for 
$35,000 and Jackson Brown 
for $40,000 it shrinks 
appreciably. 

Also, talent is not all you 
have to pay for. You may 
pay the group $15,000 to 
preform and then have 
$2,500 sound and lighting, 
$1,000 opening act, $1,500 
agent's fee (10 percemt of 
talent cost), $500 ad- 
vertising, and $1,500 
generator rental. So your 
$15,000 concert ends up 
costing $22,000. 

The generator rental just 
mentioned brings me to 
another points: our facility. 

Prather Coliseum is not 
presently electrically 
equipped to handle to a 
jualor concert. We have 
had to rent generators 



many times in the past tc 
handle the extra load. 

Also, groups are 
demanding bigger staging 
areas. A few years ago our 
40' x 25' stage was plenty, 
but now groups are calling 
for stages 45' x40' and 
larger. 

We are doing the best we 
can to alleviate these 
problems so we can have 
bigger concerts. Hopefully 
both the financial abd 
facility problems can be 
dealt with so we can present 
bigger and better concerts. 

Coming this week: The 
Gong-Show— Wednesday, 
October 10, 7:00 PM in the 
Student Union Ballroom; 
"The Good, The Bad, and 
The Ugly"-Thursday and 
Friday, October 11 and 12 
in Kyser Hall. 





Art Show 



: | Beside 
"big l 
1 1 Jerry 

NSU art professor Dr. Grady Harper wort Lcesvi 
on one of several paintings he will have : il c ' d [ v 
display Oct. 21-Nov. 15 for the group *£„2 
exhibition at Chrutchfeld's Live Oak Galk«.eem 
in Lafayette. Harper is one of only fi# an e 
Louisiana artists invited to exhibit painting 
the show. A reception honoring the five art 
is scheduled for Oct. 21 from 11 a.m. unt 
p.m. 



Lady oftheBraclet Tea 



Maggie Horton, Barbie Jenkins, and Linda Legger discuss plans for 
the Lady of the Braclet pageant sponsored by the Student Union 
Governing Board. Barbie is last years Lady of the Braclet and Maggie 
and Linda are the co-directors for the Nov. 10 pageant. 



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Hildebrand, Demons healthy and eager \WQadWoMng\ 



oyer 



by Roger Rolon 
Asst. Sports Kditor 

m 

| Northwestern's head basketball coach 
gfynes Hildebrand says he is "feeling 
Stronger every day" as he prepares to 
fppen his 15th season as the head coach of 
She Demons. 

f Hildebrand, NSU's second-winningest 
&oach of all time (186-179), recently had 
5|js gall bladder removed in an operation 
ut "hasn't had any problems since then" 
nd his "strength is coming back." 
The Demons will welcome back some 
ore strength to assist this year's four 
Returning starters in junior center 
{Frederick Piper and sophomore Earnest 
fReliford. 

Piper, a 6-foot-8 postman was awesome 
jn the rebounding department during his 
sophomore season in 1977-78 as he pulled 
down 12.4 per game-ranking him among 
j the nations top 15. He also scored 12.4 
I points per game, but due to serious in- 
; juries he suffered in an automobile ac- 
cident, he was forced to miss all of last 
. season's action. The same was true for 
backup center Reliford, a 6-foot-7 
sophomore who played extensively during 
• his freshman season before breaking his 
■j hand in practice last season. 

The returning starters are led by 6-foot- 
5 junior forward Jim Hoops and 6-foot-6 
■ senior postman Guy Charles. Hoops was 
a well-rounded player accounting for 13.0 
n^vpoinis. (second on the squad) 5.5 
^^Kjgebounds, and 2.0 assists per outing as a 
jKsophomore. Charles, perhaps the most 
Consistent player of last year, led the 
Demons in rebounding (6.3 average), field 
goal percentage (.524), and free throw 
ercentage (.800) while tossing in 11.2 
oints per game. 

"Guy improved a great deal during the 
ason last year," Hildebrand said. "He 
jyas forced to play inside against bigger 
eoplc much of the time and did a good 
b." 

When asked about the past per- 
rmances of Hoops, the Demon boss 
plied: "Jim is probably the most fully 
evoted player I've ever coached. He 
ever stops hustling." 
The other returnees are 6-5 senior 
Andre Bailey and six-foot junior guard 
Mike Brey. Bailey scored 8.7 points and 
grabbed 6.2 rebounds per contest. Brey 
hit on 7.6 points while handing out over 
six assists per court appearance. 
Hildebrand expects this year's team to 
: Ibe very much improved over last year. 
Besides Piper and Reliford, he anticipated 
"big things" from 6-foot-4 sophomore 
Jerry Lynch. The talented guard from 

per wdlt^ eesv '" c saw act ' on m a " 26 games last 
I h a'^ car wm ' e contributing 2.1 points in a 
nave i 'backup role. Another addition to the 
group *Demon's depth at guard is junior Mike 
reenc. The six-footer from Pleasant Hill 
only flp an excellent ball-handler, a skill which 

tainting 

five an 
m. uni 



arren 



is becoming more and more important in 
college basketball today. 

Newcomers are also expected to 
contribute. Two of the more talented high 
school players in the state were signed by 
the Demons. Six-foot-seven postman 
Garry Moore of Pickering and 6-foot-3 
guard Harry Francis of St. Martinville 
were praised as "having good fun- 
damentals" and Hildebrand doesn't 
expect any problems in improving them 
even more for the future. 

The Demons' 14-man roster was also 
blessed with some fine roundballers from 
area junior colleges: Bill Boehme (6-6, Jr. 
Huntsville Ala., Chatahoochee Valley Jr. 
College), Rick Goleman (6-8, Jr. 
Longview, Tx., Angelina Jr. College), 
Chris Hill (6-5, So. Minden, Murray St.), ■ 
Donnie Goodson (5-11, Jr. Baton Rouge, 
Walker Jr. College). All are expected to 
be a plus for the Demons. 

The Demons hope to improve on last 
year's 7-19 record. Their major problem 
was their play on the road as they went 2- 
13 away from friendly Prather Coliseum. 
More specifically, the Demons were 
outrebounded by some 35 rebounds last 
season. This was because in most cases the 
Demons were outsized under the boards. 
This shouldn't be the case this coming 
season. "With both Fred and Earnie 
back, we should again be strong inside," 
Hildebrand said. "We will have ex- 
perienced people on the floor, and we 
won't be as badly outsized as we were last 
season." 

The Demons also got off to a bad start 
last year as they dropped their first eight 
contests. Their longest winning streak was 
only three games but in 14 of their 19 
defeats, the losing margin was 10 points 
or less. A few more rebounds might have 
changed many outcomes. 

NSU's practice officially begins next 
Monday. The early goal will be to prepare 
for a scrimage with the Greece National 
Team (Nov. 7) which is ranked among the 
top five amatuer teams in the world. 

The 26-game regular season tips-off 
November 30 as the Demons travel to 
Austin, Tx., to play the University of 
Texas (yes, that's right, the Longhorns). 
The Demons then play at Southwestern 
Louisiana (Dec. 3), return home for three 
games (Dec. 5,8, 10.) against state rivals 
before departing north to meet Ohio 
powers Bowling Green and Ohio State. 

This year's schedule is no pushover by 
any means, (12 home games, 14 road) but 
Hildebrand remains optimistic. "We 
should compete very well with the teams 
on our schedule. We are going to have 
problems against some but they should 
also have problems with us. The kids have 
had a good attitude in preseason and they 
will be ready for the opener at Texas." 

Two years ago the Demons traveled to 
play top-ten-ranked Nevada-Las Vegas 



Demons travel to SLU 
oping for third victory 




by Don Hudson 
Sauce Staff Writer 

Northwestern's Demons 
vel to Hammond this 
turday to do battle with 
ns of Southeastern La. 
tversity at Strawberry 
j|tadium hoping to repeat 
it year's performance 
ainst the SLU bunch, and 
Sso hoping to pick up their 
Jjprd win of the season. 
^The Demons, 2-1, are 
.'-'joining off an open date 
>"«st weekend, while SLU 
topped a 24-0 decision to 
•Troy St. of Alabama to 
tnd its record to 1-4. 
ANSU took a tough 13-12 
Pi last season at home in a 
pme that saw the Demons 
fly from a 12-0 halftime 
ficit. Scoring runs by 
irlton Finister and Kenny 
bilibert sparked the 
Smon comeback win in 
season's final contest. 
5U's last outing was a 20- 
Homecoming victory 
-Ver Northeast. 

Junior tailback Joe 
Clancy leads the Demons 
offense. The swift 
^elaney rushed for 157 
: ^ r ds on 21 carries and a 
'^Uchdown against Nor- 



accounting for 247 yards 
through the airways. 
Philibert has also had four 
passes picked off. Kenny 
had a good game in last 
year's battle with 
Southeastern, hitting on 11 
of 19 for 102 yards and no 
intercepts. 

Leading the receiving 
corps is junior tight end 
Barry Rubin, who has 
grabbed six passes for 70 
yards. Rubin also does an 
excellent job punting for 
the Demons with a near 45 
yard average. Delaney also 
has six receptions and 
junior wide receiver James 
Bennett hauled in five 
aerials for 66 yards. 

The Demons' 
placekicking is done by 
freshman Dale Quickel, 
who has improved greatly 
over the past few weeks. 
Quickel has made good on 
both of his field goal at- 
tempts in addition to 
booting through five of 
seven extra point attempts. 

The Demon defense is led 
by senior linebackers David 
Wright and Ben Loper and 
safeties J.P. Dunbar and 
Darrell Toussaint. Wright 
and Loper continue to lead 



e ast, including an 89-yard the team in tackles 
^jjPring run on tne Demons Dunbar picked off two 



RICE 



|t offensive play from 
immage. 

.Delaney has accumulated 
'^4 yards on 45 rushes in 
,? r ee games for the 
^mons. He also has six 

receptions for 55 yards season. He had 
^ one score while on the unassisted tackles, 
Reiving end. 
"The Demons rolled up 
|2 total ,yards on offense, 
5 rushing and 56 passing, 
'inst the Indians in their 
i J st impressive offensive 
'Rowing of the young 
^on. 
Sen 



passes against Northeast, 
the latter halting a furious 
fourth quarter comeback by 
the Indians. Toussaint has 
two interceptions and two 
fumble recoveries on the 
five 
one 

interception, and broke up 
three passes in the Demons 
last outing against NLU. 



Lion offense thus far on the 
campaign. Both players 
have totaled over 200 yards 
on the ground for the Lions 
thus far. 

Boatner, a senior, carried 
the ball 12 times for 56 
yards against the Demons a 
year ago. He was the second 
leading rusher on the SLU 
squad last season with 483 
yards, including two 100- 
yard plus performances. 
SLU was led in the rushing 
department by returnee 
Tommy Calandro, who 
totaled 506 yards a year 
ago. Second-year starter 
Johnny Wells (6-0, 185), a 
junior, will start at quar- 
terback for the Lions. Wells 
totaled a healthy 1112 yards 
total offense last season, 
passing for 877 yards and 
six touchdowns. Wells also 
scored six TD's running. 

Kicker Frank Londono 
will also provide a valuable 
weapon for the Lions. 
Londono made good on 
nine of his last 1 1 field goal 
attempts last season, in- 
cluding two against the 
Demons. 

Head Coach Billy Brewer 
lost only three starters from 
his staunch defensive unit 
which yielded just 7.1 
points a game and only 181 
yards a contest. Expected to 
key this year's defense are 
defensive backs Anthony 
Vereen and Ormando 
Whitlock, linebacker 
Ferman Gautier and 
linemen Matthew Hov- 
sepian and Donald Meyers. 
The SLU defense ranked 
high in several defensive 
categories in the Division II 
ranks. 



Kickoff is set for 7:30 
p.m. with the winner of this 



Southeastern, facing one 
of its toughest schedules in 
recent years, is led of- 
fensively by running backs year's contest taking the 
Mack Boatner and Robert series lead. The series is 
Hicks. Boatner (6-1, 218) deadlocked at 20 wins each 
■Percent of his passes thus and Hicks (5-7, 165) have in the rivalry that began in 
^ this year (22 of 50) while accounted for most of the 1935. 



Sports 



Oct. 9, 1979 



Buddy Wood , Editor 



Page Seven 



and came home an 85-80 loser. For that 
effort they earned several ovations from 
Nevada's fans plus a paragraph or two in 
the next edition of Sports Illustrated's 
basketball weekly section. 



Assisting Hildebrand in his quest for 
his 200 victory milestone (he is 14 shy) are 
assistant coach Dr. Derwood Duke and 
graduate assistants Dan Bell and Barry 
Copeland. 




Demon roundballers 

Members of Northwestern State University's Demon basketball squad 
for the 1979-80 season include (front row, I. to r.) graduate assistant 
coach Dan Bell, manager Al Mathews, Mike Brey, Jerry Lynch, 
Harris Francis, Andre Bailey, Chris Hill, Mike Greene, Donnie 
Goodson, manager Huey Pugh, graduate assistant coach Barry 
Copeland, (back row) assistant coach Dr. Derwood Duke, Bill 
Boehme, Rick Goleman, Guy Charles, Frederick Piper, Gary Moore, 
Earnest Reliford, Jim Hoops and head coach Tynes Hildebrand. 
(NSU photo) 

NSU DEMONS 
1979-80 Demon Basketball Schedule 



Date 


Opponent 


Site 


Nov. 30 


University of Texas 


Away 


Dec. 3 


Southwestern La. 


Away 


Dec. 5 


McNeese St. 


Home 


Dec. 8 


La. College 


Home 


Dec. 10 


La. Tech 


Home 


Dec. 15 


Bowling Green 


Away 


Dec. 29 


Ohio State 


Away 


Jan. 3 


La. Tech 


Away 


Jan. 7 


Centenary College 


Home 


Jan. 10 


E. Texas Baptist 


Home 


Jan. 14 


McNeese St. 


Away 


Jan. 17 


Southern Mississippi 


Home 


Jan. 21 


Northeast La. 


Away 


Jan. 23 


Grambling 


Home 


Jan. 26 


Southeastern La. 


Home 


Jan. 28 


Houston Baptist 


Away 


Jan. 31 


Southern Mississippi 


Away 


Feb. 4 


Nicholls St. 


Away 


Feb. 7 


Southwestern La. 


Home 


Feb. 9 


Houston Baptist 


Home 


Feb. 12 


La. College 


Away 


Feb. 16 


Northeast La. 


Home 


Feb. 20 


Grambling 


Away 


Feb. 23 


Centenary College 


Away 


Feb. 25 


Southeastern La. 


Away 


Feb. 28 


Nicholls St. 


Home 



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with Buddy Wood I 
1 



Home sweet home 

V\hen the Northwestern Demons take the field 
against Southeastern Saturday night, they will not only 
be trying for their third win of the season, but they'll be 
going after a rare road victory. 

Traditionally, (well at least over the past five 
seasons), the NSU squad hasn't had too much luck on 
the road. One of last season's five wins, however, was 
on the road, the Demons taking the measure of Stephen 
F. Austin by a 21-14 count at Nacogdoches, Tex. 

The friendly confines of Turpin Stadium definitely 
are a plus for the Demons. Last season, NSU went 4-1 at 
home, the only loss coming at the hands of South- 
western La. on a last second field goal by John Roveto. 
That mark made it three seasons in succession that the 
Demons have gone 4-1 on the Astroturf . 

Since the facility was constructed four years ago, the 
Demons have gone 14-3 on the synthetic surface, 
counting the two wins at home thus far this year. While 
the Demons have been impressive at home, their road 
record has been paltry. Dating back to the 1974 season, 
the Demons have a 5-27 slate in away contests. 

The Demons will have plenty of lime to try and 
improve on their road slate. The next five games are on 
the road, the only one close to home being the annual 
State Fair game, in w hich NSU will be the host team this 
year. The only problem is thai State Fair Stadium 
doesn't have Astroturf. 

Turpin Stadium also means larger crowds for the 
Demons to play in front of. NSU has now played before 
30,684 fans in three games, an average of 10,228 fans 
per contest. At home, though, the average is 12,098 per 
outing. 

The 12,989 who came out to see NSU defeat Nor- 
theast at Homecoming represented the largest crowd 
ever at home for a Demon football game. The previous 
largest crowd was 12,400, set last season against Mc- 
Neese at Homecoming. 

In addition, since Turpin Stadium was completed 
prior to the start of the 1977 season, the Demons have 
made 12 home appearances and averaged just under 
10,000 onlookers per game. Since the stadium's 
completion, there have been six crowds of 10.0(H) fans 
or more. 

Griffith "center" of attention 

The Demon victory over Northeast certainly was 
influenced by the play up front by the offensive line. 
One man who didn't really gel that much credit for his 
contributions was center Warren Griffith, but it turns 
out he may have deserved as much or more credit than 
anyone else. 

According to NSU offensive line coach Joe Raymond 
Peace, Griffith's performance should not have gone 
unnoticed. 

"Warren played an outstanding game, as did the rest 
of the offensive line," Peace stated. "He's been playing 
very well since the start of the season, but his effort 
against NLU was just outstanding." 

According lo head coach A.L. Williams, the credit 
for the Homecoming triumph over the Indians went to 
the offensive line. 

"Our offensive line performed just great," Williams 
stated. "And Warren Griffith probably played his best 
game ever. He consistently beat his man, and he threw 
some key blocks when we had to have a big play." 

It was because of the play of Griffith and his 
teammates on the line that NSU piled up 302 yards on 
the ground, which represented the highest rushing total 
by NSU since last season's win over Nicholls St., when 
the Demon runners totaled 443 yards. 

It's good news for Demon hopes that the 6-loot-l, 
220-pounder is only a junior. Strangely enough, he 
began his collegiate career as a defensive end. But due to 
the weakness of the center position al that time, he was 
moved to center to help shore up that position. 

Last season, he was a part-timer at the center spot. 
Both he and Chris Craighead, a sophomore from 
Farmerville, had been seeing action at center during pre- 
season practices, but Griffith was made the starter alter 
Craighead went down with an injury to his knee. His 
play thus far has been a key factor for the Demons, and 
hopefully his outstanding play will continue. 



t 



CURRENT SAUCE-PIZZA INN 
FOOTBALL CONTEST 

CONTEST RULES 

The object of our contest is to pick the winning 
team of the games below. Be sure to include the 
tiebreaker scores on your entry. Contest limited 
to one entry per person. All students, faculty, and 
staff of NSU are eligible. Include name, address, 
and phone number on a piece of notebook paper 
along with the weeks picks and tiebreaker scores. 
In the event there is still a tie after the tiebreaker 
scores a coin flip will determine the winner. 
Three prizes will be awarded— First place-A large 
pizza from PIZZA INN, Second Place-A medium 
pizza from PIZZA INN, Third place-A small pizza 
from PIZZA INN. The judges decision will be final. 
Entries must be in the Current Sauce office (225 
Arts and Science building) by Friday noon. 
Just slip your entry through our outside slot. 

1 Alabama-Florida 

2 Kentucky-Mississippi 

3 Miss. St.-Florida St. 

4 Tennessee-Ga. Tech 

5 Vanderbilt-Auburn 

6 North Carolina St.-Maryland 

7 Arkansas-Texas Tech 

8 Baylor-SMU 

9 Houston-Texas A and M 
10Rice-TCU 

1 1 Grambling-Miss. Valley St. 

12 Northeast-Memphis St. 

1 3 La. Tech-Arkansas St. 

14 Texas-Oklahoma 

15 Oklahoma St.-Missouri 

Tiebreakers 

NSU SE 

LSU Georgia 

CURRENT SAUCE PIZZA INN 



I 



osa 



Page 8, CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday, October 9, 1979 

Nolen: Optimism abounds 



by Buddy Wood 
Sauce Sports Editor 

When you ask Lady 
Demon head coach Pat 
Nolen about the upcoming 
season, she glows with 
smiles of optimism as she 
prepares to enter her second 
season as Lady Demon 
mentor. When you realize 
that she lost only one starter 
from last year's squad while 
adding six very talented 
freshmen, it's easy to see 
why her expectations are so 
high. 

"I am very optimistic 
about the upcoming 
season," Nolen said. "In 
fact, I'm so optimistic that 
I'll be disappointed if we 
don't win 20 games this 
season." 

With the abundance of 
talent returning from last 
year's squad, plus the 
addition of some super new 
players, a 20-win season for 
the Lady Demons might 
just be around the corner. 
With 26 games scheduled, 
plus participation in three 
tournaments, the Lady 
Demons could play 
anywhere from 30 to 40 
games, so 20 victories is a 
very reasonable goal. 

The Lady Demons will 
play a strenuous schedule 
this season, including 
numerous toughies on the 
road. It is because of the 
difficult schedule that 
Nolen has already put her 
troops on a heavy con- 
ditioning program, which 
will definitely pay off as the 
season progresses. 

"I feel my girls still need 
some experience playing on 
the road against tough 
schools," Nolen stated. 
"We play some very good 
teams on the road this year, 
but I feel my girls will be in 
any game we play." 

Leading the returnees 
from last season's group 
that posted a 12-15 mark is 
All-American candidate 
Joan Darbonne. Darbonne, 
a junior guard and an All- 
Louisiana selection last 
season, averaged 21 points 
a game for the Lady 
Demons a year ago and is 
only a portion of the 
tremendous talent this 
season's squad will feature. 
"Joan is our leader," 
Nolen stated. "She has 
improved her defense 
greatly over last season, and 
I am expecting a tremen- 
dous season from her. She 
is simply phenomenal at 
times," Nolen added. 

Darbonne had several 
performances last year that 
were simply brilliant. She 
rammed in 38 points against 
national runner-up and 
state rival La. Tech to make 
a believer out of most 
everyone. She also is one of 
the best shooters to ever put 
on a Lady Demon uniform. 
In addition she made 72 
steals last season. 



Also returning is Marilyn 
Gates, who started for 
Nolen last year at center as 
a freshman. Gates averaged 
12 points on the year to 
finish behind only Dar- 
bonne, and was the team's 
leading rebounder with nine 
a game. 

"Marilyn is much more 
agile this season," Nolen 
commented. "She is not 
afraid to go to the basket. 
Her attitude is tremendous, 
and her talents are 
unlimited." 

Theresa Long also 
returns from last year's 
starting quintet. Long, the 
only senior on the Lady 
Demon roster, averaged 
almost nine points a game 
and also hauled in over six 
rebounds per contest. Her 
presence in the lineup is 
greatly felt because of her 
steady play. Long will start 
again at a forward position, 
the spot she occupied last 
year. 

The other guard spot will 
be handled by playmaker 
Linda Jones. Jones, who 
scored eight points per 
contest, handed out over 
five assists an outing and 



handled the ball brilliantly 
throughout the campaign a 
year ago. 

The fifth spot for Nolen's 
probable lineup to open the 
season will most likely fall 
into the hands of 
sophomore Helen LeFevre, 
a defensive ace who played 
in 24 games for Nolen last 
season. 

"Helen has the fifth spot 
as of now, but freshman 
Sharon Brown has been so 
impressive that I really 
can't say who will start off 
later," Nolen revealed. 

The remainder of the 
Lady Demon team is loaded 
with talent. Returning from 
last year is sophomore 
Mary Humphrey, who has 
added 10 pounds and is 
expected to be a key factor 
in this season's quest. 

Probably the most 
notable addition to the 
Lady Demon squad is 
center-forward Shawn 
Hickman of Pineville. 
Hickman was voted "Miss 
Basketball" in the La. State 
High School All-Star game, 
and her presence on the 
team will be a tremendous 
asset. Her pre-season play 



has been superb, and her 
play will be a definite plus 
for the Lady Demons. 

Other top recruits are 
Shari Broocks, Erica 
Dupree, Stephanie 
Washington, and Tracy 
Willis, who Nolen cites as 
"one of the best pure 
shooters I've ever seen.^ 

Nolen emphasized 
quickness and better 
fundmental basketball as 
her main points to utilize. 

"The talent we have is 
tremendous. We have so 
many good players that I 
feel will contribute. We're 
hoping to lessen our tur- 
novers from last year, and 
we plan to fast break a lot 
and take advantage of our 
tremendous amount of 
speed," Nolen concluded. 
"I think anyone who 
doesn't come out and watch 
us play this year will be 
cheating themselves." 

Believe me, if last year's 
performances are any 
indication of what will 
transpire this season, 
people may be hearing a lot 
about Pat Nolen's Lady 
Demons. 



Nov. 16 
Nov. 23-24 
Nov. 27-29 
Dec. 3 
Dec. 6 
Dec. 7 
Dec. 8 
Dec. 10 
Dec. 31 
Jan. 3 
Jan. 5 
Jan. 10 
Jan. 11 
Jan. 12 
Jan. 14 



Xavier 

Tex. Wesleyan Tour. 

Jaycee Xmas Tour. 

S'western La. 

Tulane 

Xavier 

Nicholls St. 

La. Tech 

S'eastern La. 

La. Tech 

S'western La. 

Tulane 

Northeast 

S'eastern La. 

McNeese St. 



Home 


Jan. 18 


Tex. Arlington 


Away 


Away 


Jan. 19 


SMU 


Away 


Home 


Jan. 21 


Grambling 


Home 


Away 


Jan. 25 


La. College 


Home 


Away 


Jan. 26 


Nicholls St. 


Home 


Away 


Jan. 28 


Northeast 


Away 


Away 


Jan. 31 


So. Miss. 


Away 


Home 


Feb. 1 


So. Ala. 


Away 


Away 


Feb. 2 


Florida St. 


Away 


Away 


Feb. 7-9 


Houston Tour. 


Away 


Home 


Feb. 12 


La. College 


Away 


Home • 


Feb. 15 


McNeese St. 


Home 


Home 


Feb. 16 


Grambling 


Away 


Home 


Feb. 21-23 


LAIAW St. Tour. 


Away 


Away 


Mar. 6-8 


SWAIAW Tour. 


Away 






Lady Demons 

Members of Northwestern State University's Lady Demon basketball 
team for the 1979-80 season include (front row, 1. to r.) Helen 
LeFevre, Sherri Broocks, Sheilia Dowden, Erica Dupree, Stephanie 
Washington, Lisa Thompson, Linda Jones, Joan Darbonne, (back 
row) manager Teresa Williams, Sharon Brown, Traci Willis, Carlin 
Bendo, Shawn Hickman, head coach Pat Nolen, Mary Humphrey, 
Marilyn Gates, Theresa Long, Karla Thomas and manager Betty Ruth 
Perkins. (NSU photo by Donnell Spurgeon) 



This 
Weekend's 
Games 



NSU 
at 

Southeastern 



LSU 
at 
Georgia 



Tulane 
at 

So. Miss. 



Northeast 
at 

Memphis St. 



McNeese 
at 
Lamar 



Ark. St. 
at 

La. Tech 



Oklahoma 
at 
Texas 



Houston 
at 

Tex. AM 



Los Angeles 
at 
Dallas 



New Orleans 
at 

Tampa Bay 



Last Week 

Season 
Records 




Buddy Wood 



NSU 
23-16 



LSU 
24-14 



So. Miss. 
24-20 



Memphis St. 
28-7 



McNeese 

17-16 



Ark. St. 
17-13 



Oklahoma 
27-24 



Houston 
33-27 



Dallas 
31-20 



Tampa Bay 

21-17 



6-4 

31-9 
.775 




Mike Galllen 



NSU 

17-13 



LSU 
31-17 



Tulane 
21-14 



Memphis St. 
17-7 



McNeese 

10-9 



Ark. St. 
13-10 



Oklahoma 
24-21 



Houston 
27-24 



Dallas 
21-7 



Saints 
14-10 



5-5 

26-14 
.650 




Roger Rolon 



NSU 
23-21 



LSU 
31-21 



Tulane 

27-25 



Memphis St. 
27-13 



McNeese 

9-7 



Ark. St. 
13-12 



Texas 
24-23 



Houston 
27-24 



Dallas 
20-16 



Tampa Bay 
23-10 



7-3 

29-11 
.725 




Dr. Ray Baumgaraner 



NSU 
21-17 



LSU 
28-14 



Tulane 
21-14 



Memphis St. 
28-7 



Lamar 
17-13 



Tech 
9-6 



Oklahoma 
28-27 



Houston 
17-14 



Dallas 
27-21 



Tampa Bay 
28-24 



7-3 

27-13 
.675 




Pat Nolen 
Guest 



NSU 
20-14 



LSU 
28-10 



So. Miss. 
24-14 



Northeast 
24-14 



McNeese 

20-17 



Ark. St. 
17-7 



Texas 
14-13 



Tex. AM 
21-7 



Dallas 
31-24 



Saints 
28-21 



5-5 

25-15 
.625 



Demon 
Playground 

with Roger Rolon 



Standings as of 10-5-79 
Women's Division 



Independent 


W-L 


Sorority 


W-L 


Hot Dogs 


3-0 


AKA 


2-1 


VIP'sNo. 1 


2-0 


PhiMu 


2-1 


Unknowns 


1-2 


Tri-Sigma 


1-1 


VIP'sNo. 2 


1-2 


Delta Zeta 


1-2 


La. Hall 


0-3 


Sigma Kappa 


1-2 



Men's Division 



2 on 2 champs crowned 

The co-ed two-on-two duo of David Goldstein and 
Elizabeth Rosenthal defeated Robert Lewis and partner 
Regina Barnes 32-22 in the finals. 

Goldstein played floor-general as the sharp-shooting 
Rosenthal gunned in 30 of their 32 points. Lewis kept 
the score close for most of the way as he controlled the 
boards but Goldstien pulled down some key rebounds 
towards the end. 

The finals were carried live over KNWD on the show 
Campus RecreACTION. Last years Miller One-on-One 
champs Goldstein and Barnes were featured in the 
game. Many other contestants from last years one-on- 
one games were also involved. 

Others who finished high in the tournament were: 
Keith Epps-Loraine Johnson, third, Cordell Upshaw- 
Kathy Tinsley, fourth. 

Gridders near playoffs 

With one more week of flag football behind them, 
most teams now know which teams they must beat to 
make the playoffs, or which teams they should have 
defeated. 

In Monday's action the VIP's No. 2 and Cougars 
tasted victory for the first time as they earned forfiet- 
wins over Louisiana Hall and Varnado's Vultures, 
respectively. The Hot Dogs remained unbeaten as they 
won over the Unknowns 14-8. 

Two teams cemented themselves to the top spots in 
their division's Tuesday with convincing victories. The 
Condors (4-0) downed the University of Yang 20-0 and 
AKA (2-1) blanked Sigma Kappa 26-0. (AKA defeated 
front-runner Phi Mu Thursday to move into first). The 
Glove Club won numero uno 24-12 verses the Rapides 
Bullets, and the Steelers took a forfiet from Varnado. 

Wednesday the King Pins were "out for blood" 
against Vernon's All-Stars (not literally I hope) but 
gladly excepted a forfiet-win. The Unknowns also won 
by forfiet from Louisiana Hall. AKA blanked Phi Mu 
8-0 and the Jocks nipped Conine 7-6 in overtime. 

To complete the week's action on Thursday ten teams 
were scheduled. Varnado forfieted to the Rapides 
Bullets as did the Vernon All-Stars to the Rough Riders. 
Phi Beta Sigma won a close one from Kappa Alpha No. 
1, 12-8; the Steelers demolished the Cougars 40-6, and 
the Jocks clipped Brotherhood 16-12. 

When it comes time to select individual stars some are 
always left out but at least a few should be mentioned 
here. Loraine Johnson of AKA scored 24 points in two 
games of flag football and also found time and energy 
to finish third in this week's co-ed two-on-two 
basketball tournament. Major Lyton scored eight of his 
team's 16 points in their victory over Brotherhood. Phi 
Beta Sigma's D.T. Brown scored all 12 points in a 12-8 
victory over Kappa Alpha No. 1. Robert Lewis scored 
two touchdowns and teammate Keith Epps scrambled 
70 yards for a score while he quarterbacked the Steelers 
to a 40-6 win against the Cougars. 

Heading into another week of the regular season six 
teams remain unbeaten. 



Independent-Purple 


W-L 


Independent-Orange 


W-L : 


Condors 


4-0 


Jocks 


3-1 


Steelers 


4-0 


Brotherhood 


3-1 : 


University of Yang 


3-1 


Conine 


2-1 ; 


Rapides Bullets 


2-3 


King Pins 


1-2: 


Glove Club 


1-3 


Rough Riders 


1-2; 


Cougars 


1-4 


Vernon All-Stars 


0-5 ;i 


Varnado Vultures 


0-4 







The Jocks squad had a forfiet-loss added to their 
record since no member of their team showed up for the 
team captains meeting. 



Fraternity-Orange 
Phi Beta Sigma 
Kappa Alpha No.l 
Cossa's Bandits 
TKE 

Phi Kappa Phi 



W-L 


Fraternity-Purple 


3-0 


Kappa Sigma No.l 


2-1 


Theta Chi 


1-1 


Kappa Alpha No.2 


0-2 


Sigma Tau Gamma 


0-2 





W-L: 
2-0 : 
1-2: 
0-1 : 
0-1 1 



Tennis, pool, golf 

The tennis singles competition is under way for both I 
men and women. In the men's division 26 competitors : 
are contending for the championship. The ladies have [ 
15 players entered in this tournament. The players : 
independently schedule their matches once their op- : 
ponent has been designed. They also call in their own 
scores to the intramural office. The finals will be Oc- 
tober 19. Registration for tennis doubles will also end 
the 19th. 

This fall marks the first time an intramural golf I 
tournament has been planned. (At least in quite some • 
time). Registration for the event continues through • 
Monday. The competition is scheduled for October 17 
18. 

Al Mathews winner 



Hi 

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1 1. 



Al Mathews, manager of 
the Demon Basketball 
squad, won the Current 
Sauce-Pizza Inn football 
contest as he came closest 
on the tiebreakers. 
Mathews, a native of 
Alexandria, missed four of 
the games listed as did 
second place Finisher Diane 
Adamson of Leesville. 

Diane, the first woman to 
place in the four-week old 
contest, came up five points 
short on the LSU-Florida 
and Tech-USL scores, and 
Mathews won it by coming 
closer to the actual scores of 
the games. 

In winning, Mathews 
wins a large Pizza Inn 



pizza, while Ms. Adamson: 
is awarded a medium size 
pizza for her finish. 

Third place this week was 
won by Jesse Bolton, who 
missed five of the given 
games as did nine other 
contestants, but he came 
closest on his tiebreaker 
scores and is the winner of a 
small pizza for his effort. 

The nine others who 
missed five games and 
gained homorable mention 
this week are Sandra 
Soileau, Don Brewton, 
Allen Murdock, Rhenda 
Cedars, Brian Childers, 
Lisa Zawmit, John Rouse, 
Bill Jackson, and John 
Nolon. 




Bealls 



NSU Fashion Headquarters 



J f fl N 5 



The Western Look 

it's . never been better, and Levi's* Movin 
Jeans are way out in front The look £ 

vS oT'fah 3 SUP6r f " 3nd b0 ° ! cu ' 5SS 

Zultlt^n C °' 0rS ' M ° V,n ' ° n ™ Jeans 
Choni Ur 1 ° US quall, y con struction 
^noose from a corral-full of styles that 
cowboys and city-slickers aNke 



On™ 
sleek and 
In a 



I delight 




Tues., Wed. & Sat. 9-6 p.m. 
Mon., Thurs. & FriJMJ p.m. 
Dixie Plaza Shopping Center 



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Current Sauce 



Un- 



serving NSU 

Since 1914 



Vol.LXVII No. II 



Northwestern State University 
Natchitoches La. 



Oct. 16, 1979 




W-L 
3-1 
3-1 
2-1 
1-2 
1-2 
0-5 



their 
r the 



W-L 
2-0 
1-2 
0-1 
0-1 



Hot Sauce 



both 
titors 
have 
ayers 
r op- 
own 
e Oc- 
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golf 
some 
ough 
:r 17- 



er 

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n, who 
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ner of a 
fort, 
s wha 
:s and' 
nention 
Sandra 
rewton, 
Rhenda 
:hilders, 
Rouse, 
i John 



i Hot Sauce is a dialogue with NSU 
president Dr. Rene Bienvenu. If you 
have a question, comment, com- 

1 plaint, or suggestion concerning 
Northwestern, write it down and 
drop it by the Current Sauce office 
(room 225-A in Kyser Hall) and 
we'll pass it along to Dr. Bienvenu. 
Hot Sauce contributions do not 

1 have to be signed. 



Q. Dr. Bienvenu: 
, I have heard that you once said if 

we beat Tech in the State Fair game, 
i you would dismiss students from all 
I classes the following Monday. I feel 

we'll beat Tech this time, so are you 
! going to give us a day off if we do? 

I love this student body, but I 
hope that our pigskin boys perform 
'in such a way that we won't see one 
lanother until Tuesday morning. 

Q. Dr. Bienvenu: 

What do you think about our new 
affiliation with the Trans-America 
Conference? Do you think this will 
benefit our athletic program, or will 
it be just another waste of time? 

I believe that our affiliation 
with the Trans American Con- 
ference will aid signigicantly in our 
'spring sports program. It certainly 
should provide these sports with 
added incentive since the Con- 
ference offers an opportunity to 
iplay in post season tournaments. 
We, of course, would prefer a 
conference which included football, 
ibut since such a conference 
membership is riot available to us at 
this time, we believe the Trans 
[America Conference will add 
treditilitv to our athletic programs. 



***** 

Q. Dr. Bienvenu: 

What is going to happen to the 
Nursing students that were housed 
in the school of nursing building 
that was condemned on Kings 
Highway in Shreveport? 

The problem involving 
housing of students by LS in the 
Kings Highway facility has not been 
totally resolved. Some sifting has 
been done, and a few students have 
been moved to our Warrington 
Place Campus. We have also made 
Arrangements with Centenary 
College to house some of these 
people should it become necessary. 
No doubt a portion of the students 
(will resort to private housing. 
Again, however, no final decisions 
have been reached, and I am 
awaiting opinions from the State 
Fire Marshall before making those 
Decisions. I might add that students 
fent their rooms from LSU, and we 
do have jurisdiction over that 
building. 



***** 



Q. Dr. Bienvenu: 

I am curious about something Dr. 
B. Who are you for in the World 
Series? By the way, this year's 
Participants are Pittsburgh and 
Baltimore. 

If Baltimore had won Sunday 
I would have lost. Does this answer 
*our question? 

***** 

Q- Dr. Bienvenu: 

As a student, I have seen drastic 
improvements in the Current Sauce 
per last year. It really is good to see 
'merest in the paper again, especialy 
•fter it was bad-mouthed so much 
*st year. How do you feel about the 
^uce these days? 



The timing of this question is 
v ery appropriate as I had made the 
Comment last week to one of the 
.Current Sauce staff members that I 
felt this year's Current Sauce was 
°ne of the best, if not the best, we 
have had since I came to Nor- 
thwestern. I appreciate the 
Professional manner in which the 
Sauce addresses itself to matters of 
'merest, and also the diversity of 
Coverage that they are obtainin. 



ve5 



Demons battle Bulldogs 
in State Fair Week climax 




That way 

Everyone is making plans to travel to Shreveport for 
Saturday's State Fair Classic football game between 
Northwestern and Louisiana Tech, even little Laura 
Bosarge. The five-year-old daughter of NSU Dean of 
Students Fred Bosarge, Laura is pointing the way to SGA 
State Fair Chairman Kelly Crowell (right) and the Demon 
mascot. (NSU photo by Don Sepulvado) 



It will be a chance for instant 
immortality for the Northwestern 
Demons this Saturday night when 
they battle Louisiana Tech's 
Bulldogs in Shreveport's State Fair 
Stadium. 

In this, the 65th renewal of the 
North Louisiana rivalry, the 
Demons will look for their first win 
in nine years against the Techsters. 
The Bulldogs have dominated not 
only the most recent years but the 
entire series, holding a 44-16-4 
margin over Northwestern. 

Many fans believe this will be the 
year for NSU, though, and the 
Sauce examines the reasons why in 
the sports section beginning on page 
nine. 

The football game is the cen- 
terpiece of State Fair Week at both 
schools, a week that at NSU 
promises to be exciting and in- 
teresting, according to NSU State 
Fair Chairman Kelly Crowell. 

"We have lined up what we think 
are some really great activities for 
the students leading right on up 
until the kickoff in Shreveport 
Saturday night," said Crowell. "We 
want to invite everyone to par- 
ticipate and help embarrass the 
Bulldogs." 

State Fair Week got off to a fast 
start last night, as students attended 
a disco in the Student Union and 
later enjoyed a midnight breakfast 
in Iberville Dining Hall. 

Today's program includes 
Cheerleaders Day activities in 
Iberville at 5:30 p.m., and a beer 
bust in the Union at 8 p.m. 

State Fair T-Shirt Day is 
tomorrow on campus, highlighted 
by the annual Northwestern-Tech 
SGA Flag Football Game at 6 p.m. 



SGA tries to halt ADOS voting 



Senators Tony Hernandez and 
Cliff Lopez introduced a bill before 
the NSU-SGA to permanently 
revoke the voting privileges for 
ADOS students in Shreveport. The 
bill was introduced last night before 
the full senate. Since the meeting 
was held after the Saucedeadline, 
results could not be obtained for 
this week's paper. 

The bill reads as folows: 

Whereas, ADOS voting privileges 
are under question as to their 
validity, and, 

Whereas, ADOS' right to vote in 
NSU-SGA sponsored elections was 
never approved by the NSU-SGA 
senate, and 

Whereas, a 2-3 vote of the Senate 
is needed to amend the SGA 
Constitution and Election Code, 
and 

Whereas, ADOS does not pay 
Student Activity Fees, 

Therefore be it resolved that 
ADOS should not receive any voting 



privileges at any NSU-SGA 
sponsored election. 

Proponents of the bill oppose the 
way the Associate Degree students 
were given the vote in campus 
elections this fall. ADOS students 
have never been allowed to vote in 
elections in years past, and were 
arbitrarily given the vote this 
semester by SGA President Terry 
McCarty and Commissioner of 
Elections Rick Dubois without the 
approval of the Senate. 

McCarty and Dubois felt the 
ADOS students should have the 
right to vote in campus elections 
earlier this fall, and after meeting 
with NSU president Rene Bienvenu, 
gave them that right, although the 
Shreveport students do not pay 
students association fees. 

Supporters of the bill began to 
question the validity of the Mc- 
Carty-Dubois move last week when 
the State Fair court was selected. 
The ADOS students block voted for 



their own nominee, as would be 
expected, but questions were raised 
as to the legality of the vote. Some 
supporters considering contesting 
the State Fair election, but decided 
they could not get enough hard 
enough evidence to prove that 
unfair electioneering went on. 

The supporters decided to attack 
the problem from a different angle 
to prevent similar problems in the 
future. The proposed bill would 
take voting rights from the ADOS 
students immediately.. Suppoters 
also believe the bill could be used in 
the future if other non-student 
activity fee paying students should 
ask for the vote (like Fort Polk 
students). 

Opponents were expected to 
argue that since the ADOS students 
are full-time students, they should 
be allowed to vote. A heated 
discussion was expected at Monday 
night's SGA meeting. The results of 
the meeting will appear in next 
week's Sauce. 



NSU joins Trans America 



Northwestern was accepted last 
week as one of two new members of 
the Trans America Athletic Con- 
ference. 

Bob Vanatta, commissioner of 
the conference, made the an- 
nouncement of Northwestern 's 
admittance to the loop at press 
conference last Wednesday in 
Shreveport during the league's fall 
business meeting and basketball 
press day. 

Northwestern, making its first 
link with a conference since 1974 
when the Demons dropped out of 
the Gulf South Conference, joined 
the league along with Georgia 
Southern, which ilso had its 
membership application accepted at 
th conference geiieral meeting 
Wednesday. 

"We are very haupy that Nor- 
thwestern State University will be a 
part of our conference," Vanatta 
said. "The people ai the university 
have been very cooperative with us, 
and we feel that Northwestern's 
program will be a viable asset to 
the league." 

The Trans America Athletic 
Conference, which s in its second 
year of operation, ixpands to nine 
members with the addition of NSU 



™ H Georgia Southern. Already 
memoers of the league are Nor- 
theast Louisiana, Centenary 
College, Hardin-Simmons, Houston 
Baptist, Pan American, Mercer and 
Samford. Centenary was host for 
the fall meetings. 

"We feel that this is a big step for 
our athletic program," said NSU 
athletic director A.L. Williams after 
Northwestern's approval by the 
conference. "This will give our 
winter and spring sports a goal for 
their seasons and will add to our 
prestige in these sports." 

The TAAC competes in six 
different sports, five of which NSU 
will be competing in on a conference 
basis. The sports include basketball, 
baseball, tennis, golf, cross country 
and soccer, which NSU does not 
participate in. 

"It is not a football conference," 
Williams said, "But it does give our 
other sports a championship to 
shoot for. In football, we have the 
national Division 1-AA playoffs if 
we've good enough." 

Williams also said that conference 
officials have indicated that a track 
and field championship will likely 
be added in the future, meaning that 



the league will eventually offer 
competition in all of NSU's men's 
sports except football. 

The TAAC is working toward 
automatic qualification for the 
NCAA basketball tournament, and 
among the stipulations are league 
championships in six different 
sports and a full round-robin 
conference schedule. Teams in the 
league are playing each other only 
during the upcoming basketball 
season but will go to a full con- 
ference schedule during the 1980-81 
season. 



Affliation with the Trans 
America Conference gives NSU its 
third league membership in modern 
athletic history. The Demons for 
several decades were members of the 
Gulf States Conference with 
practically every other state school 
before that league was broken up in 
1971 , and NSU was a member of the 
Gulf South Conference from 1972 
until 1974. This is the first con- 
ference affilication for Nor- 
thwestern since the university 
achieved NCAA Division 1 (major- 
college) status in 1976. 



in Turpin Stadium. The evening 
meal will be served to students in the 
stadium beginning at 5 p.m. NSU 
has a two-year win streak on the line 
in the SGA contest. 

The "Burning of the Bulldog" 
pep rally, long an NSU tradition, 
will get underway Thursday evening 
at 6 across from Caddo Hall on 
campus. The Cane River Company- 
will also sponsor activities later the 
same evening at the local club. 

Friday is set aside for preparation 
of banners and travel to Shreveport, 
where Royal American Shows will 
set up for a two-week run at the 
State Fair. Among the performers 
scheduled for the free shows during 
this year's fair are the Sylvers, 
Crystal Gayle, and other top artists. 

Saturday, NSU's Kappa Alpha 
Order begins a "Demon Spirit 
Run" for charity in which fraternity 
members will relay a football from 
Natchitoches to the field at State 
Fair Stadium in time for the opening 
kickoff of the State Fair Classic. 

The annual brunch hosted by 
Shreveport Mayor Bill Hanna and 
the NSU SGA begins at 11 a.m. in 
the Shreveport Convention Center. 



Attending the brunch will be each 
school's State Fair Courts, SGA's , 
cheerleaders, adminstrators, and 
invited guests. 

The biggest party of the weekend 
gets underway at noon underneath 
the West Concourse of State Fair 
Stadium. The "State Fair Stadium 
Showdown" will last throughout 
the afternoon. 

The "Showdown" will feature 
bands, contests, and plenty fo food 
and drink for students. A pep rally 
starts at 3 p.m. for both schools. 

Shower facilities will be available 
for students until 5:50 in the locker 
rooms at State Fair Stadium, and 
another party will be held un- 
derneath the West Concourse of the 
stadium after the contest. 

Pre-game acrivities will be 
highlighted by the presentation of 
both schools State Fair Courts. 
NSU queen Denise Warren and her 
eight member court will be in- 
troduced before the game. 

Crowell urged all students to be at 
the Stadium at noon Saturday for 
the first annual "Showdown," free 
of charge. 





Lights out? 

These light fixtures are a contributing factor to the 
condemnation of the top floors of the King's Highway 
dormitory and classroom facility. Almost 100 students 
were evicted from their dormitory rooms Friday, October 
12, after the state fire marshal condemned the building the 
week before. See story on page four of this week's Sauce. 
(Shreveport Journal photo by Ralph Fountain) 

Fire Marshal closes 
Kings Highway dorm 



Close to 100 nursing students 
were evicted from their King's 
Highway dormitory after the state 
fire marshal had condemned the 
structure Friday. About half of the 
students were two-year NSU nursing 
students, while the rest were LSU 
nursing students. 

The building, which houses 
students and classrooms, was closed 
due to gross violations of the state 
fire code, according to the fire 
marshal's office. The fire marshal 
is allowing the first floor of the 
structure to remain open, so classes 
can be held there. 

According to NSU President 
Rene Bienvenu, the building does 
not belong to NSU but rather is 
owned by the LSU Medical Center. 
LSU is responsible for maintenance 
of the building, while Northwestern 
is allowed to use it for the two-year 
nursing program. 

Dr. Bienvenu said, "LSU has 
plans to either renovate or demolish 



the structure after we move com- 
pletely out of it, but we can't do that 
until our new facility on Line 
Avenue iscompleted. As you know, 
that structure is being delayed at this 
time." 

If you're not aware of that 
problem, a group of historical 
preservationists is currently at- 
tempting to block construction of 
the new nursing faciltiy unless a 75 
year-old structure which currently 
stands on the site is saved. The 
group claims the Line Avenue 
School, or Texarkana Annex, was 
built by a noted Shreveport architect 
and is one of only three of his works 
that remains standing in Shreveport 
today. Spokesmen for NSU, have 
refured the claim that the structure 
has any significant historical value. 

The university administration 
hopes to have the problems cleared 
up within the next month or so. For 
more details on this story, see Mike 
Gallien's story in the Focus section 
of the Sauce. 



1 



mem 



Page 2, CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday, October 16, 1979 

Convention held at NSU 
for Louisiana economists 



Four NSU faculty members 
presented economic papers during 
the eighth annual convention of the 
Academy of Louisiana Economists 
at Northwestern. They were: Dr. 
Roger Best, Dr. Eugene Williams, 
Franklin I. Presson and Dr. David 
Townsend. Williams, chairman of 
the department of Business Ad- 
ministration and Economists and 
the Academy's secretary-treasurer, 
served as coordinator of the con- 
vention held Oct. 1 1-12. 

Townsend, dean of the NSU 
College of Business, presented the 
"International Monetary System: A 
Monetarist Review and Forecast." 

Presson, NSU associate 
professor of speech and journalism, 
and Williams delivered a paper on 
"A Community Appraisal for the 



Operation of Businesses in Nat- 
chitoches Parish." 

Williams and Best, dean and 
provost of the NSU Center at Fort 
Polk, presented "Economic 
Forecasting: A Comparison Bet- 
ween Academic Economists and 
State Legislators." 

Henry R. Breithrautz, NSU 
associate professor of economics 
and finance, served as chairman of a 
session on 

"The Louisiana Economy" 
during the convention, which 
hosted over 40 professional 
economists from throughout the 
state. Approximately 25 papers on a 
broad subject were presented in the 
Mardi Gras Room of the Student 
Union. 



Pace named to LASA 
as secretary-treasurer 



Dr. Jack W. Pace of NSU has 
been elected secretary-treasurer of 
the Louisiana Animal Science 
Association. 

Pace is assistant professor of 
agricultural sciences and director of 
livestock and meat processing 
operations in Northwestern's 
Department of Agricultural and 
Geological Sciences. 

The Louisiana Animal Science 
Association is a statewide 
organization of animal scientists 
which promotes professional work 
in animal sciences affecting beef 
cattle, swine, sheep and horses. 

Elected president of the LASA 
was Dr. William M. Oliver, 
professor and animal science 
researcher at the North Louisiana 
Hill Farm Experiment Station in 
Homer. Vice-president of the 
organization is Dr. Glen F. 
Hembry, professor of animal 
science at Louisiana State 
University in Baton Rouge, and the 
committeeman-at-large is Danny F. 
Coombs, instructor of animal sci- 
ence at the Northeast Louisiana 
Experiment Station in St. Joseph. 

Pace received his B.S., M.S. and 
Ph.D. degrees in agriculture, animal 
husbandry and animal breeding- 
husbandry from the University of 
Missouri at Columbia. 

In the spring of 1977, the Nor- 
thwestern professor was named 



Louisiana's equine chairman for the 
Morris Animal Foundation of 
Denver, Colo. 

Pace is a member of the American 
Society for Animal Science, the 
American Genetic Association, 
Ark-La-Tex Agricultural Council 
and the Louisiana Animal Science 
Association. 

The Missouri native, who joined 
the NSU faculty in the fall of 1974, 
coordinated the development of 
outstanding livestock programs at 
the university. 




TAA C acceptance 

Northwestern athletic director A.L. Williams (left) and 
Trans America Athletic Conference commissioner Bob 
Vanatta appear to be stealing each other's hats. Actually 
though, the two are symbolizing NSU's new membership 
in the Trans America Conference. (NSU photo by Don 
Sepulvado) 



Caterers listen to questions 
from Food Services group 



by Jane Dean 
Sauce Staff Writer 

The second meeting of the Food 
Services Committee was held 
Thursday, Oct. 4, and Dick Jubbe, 
an employee of Box Enterprises was 
on hand to listen to the complaints 
and problems that were discussed. 
Jubbe is directly responsible for 
problems that arise in the Iberville, 
Student Union, and Recreational 
Complex. 

On the question of dorm parties, 
Jubbe stated that by the end of the 
month a catering manual should be 



SUGB members travel 
to Houston for meeting 



Six students representing the 
Student Union Governing Board at 
Northwestern will be in Houston, 
Tex., Oct. 26-28 to participate in the 
Region 12 Conference of the 
Association of College Unions, 
International. 

The three-day conference, 
conducted annually on the Un- 
iversity of Houston campus, 
features seminar sessions covering 
diversified areas affecting in- 
dividuals and groups involved in 
college union and student activity 
programs. 

Representing the Northwestern 
SUGB will be Ron Thomas, senior 
journalism major from Nat- 
chitoches and president of the 
SUGB at NSU: Alicia Haynes, 
sophomore general studies major 
from Shongaloo and social activities 
chairman; Germaine Jackson, 
junior accounting major from 
Thibodaux, public relations and 
advertising chairman; Janice 



Rogers, junior vocal music 
education major from Houma, 
lagniappe chairman; Mairus Mc- 
Farland, junior pre-med major 
from Many, representative-at-large, 
and Bonnie Outlaw, graduate 
student in student personnel services 
from Bossier City and graduate 
assistant to the NSU Dean of 
students. 

Thomas stated that union boards 
from colleges and universities in 
Texas, Arkansas and Louisiana will 
pa rticipate in the Region 12 con- 
ference. 

The Association of College 
Unions, International, is the largest 
organization affiliated with colleges 
and universities. 

Group leadership, contract 
negotiations to secure programs, 
marketing, staff development, 
organizing union boards and pro- 
grams for commuter students are 
among the areas that will be 
discussed during the meeting in 
Houston. 



complete. "Before, catering was 
handled off the top of the head," 
explained Jubbe. 

He further explained that 
"under no conditionare we trying to 
rip anyone off. We are asking 
people to just sit down with us and 
discuss these problems. If an 
organization or group has only $100 
to spend, we will try .to work 
something out. The catering aspect 
is entirely flexible. A lot of times 
kids want to be fed in the dorm. This 
can be done by picking up meal 
tickets in the dorm and having them 
punched so that they can eaj^jh the 
dorm. 

Bill Holstetler, head of the Rec 
Complex, reported that in the 
Student Union at peak times there is 
only one cook. Jubbe replied that 
four new cooks have been in- 
terviewed for work in the Union. He 
also added that three new electronic 
cash registers were purchased which 



will speed up the checking process. 

One of the big problems all 
students face is waiting in line to 
eat. Comments were made that fifty 
people will come in to eat and turn 
directly around and break line to go 
back for second helpings. A 
suggestion was made that the 
students be made to go back to the 
end of the line if they wish to have 
seconds. 

The cooks are responsible for the 
people coming in that have not yet 
eaten. Uncomfortable weather 
conditions make waiting outside 
bothersome. There was some 
discussion of having a railway 
established inside the cafeteria 
before the cold weather arrives so 
that people can wait in comfort. 

Complaints were made about the 
freshness of the food and the 
problem of chicken and steaks not 
being cooked well enough. Jubbe 
promised to look into those problem 
areas. 



History prof speaks in 
Missouri on human rights 



Northwestern history professor 
Dr. William A. Poe will present a 
paper this weekend at the annual 
meeting of the Mid-America 
Historical Conference in 
Springfield, Mo. 

Poe's paper presentation is en- 
titled "West African Colonization 
as a Manifestation of English- 
Speaking Humanitarianism Prior to 
1850." 

The Northwestern professor said 
the presentation capitalizes on 
current world-wide interest in 
human rights movements to re- 
focus attention on this particular 
period of the 19th century. 



"The paper from this point of 
view deals primarily with English 
thought," said Poe, "but also with 
some American." 

In his paper, which is one of 
many to be presented by scholars 
representing numerous universities, 
Poe offers some criticism of leading 
living historians in their in- 
terpretation of African 
colonization. 

Poe states, "I will argue that 
some of these historians in recent 
years have gone too far in 
minimizing the humanitarian role 
and the actual accomplishments of 
the movement." 



Hardy beats Treen 
in campus mock voU 



by kathy Harrington 
Sauce Campus Editor 

Paul Hardy led the race in NSU's 
first mock election since 1971, held 
Wednesday in front of the Student 
Union. Hardy received 26 percent 
of the votes and Dave Treen was 
seconded with 24 percent, according 
to a vote count by the SGA. 

Bubba Henry was third with 13 
percent of the NSU vote. Jimmy 
Fitzmorris gained 9 percent while 
Edgar "Sonny" Mouton gathered 
in a 7 percent share. Louis Lambert 
was voted 4 percent of the campus 
vote. Greg Nelson, running on the 
Socialist Worker ticket, received no 
votes from the NSU students. 

Another 12.5 percent of the vote 
went to write-in candidates. Leading 
this pack was Jim-Bob Dork with 4 
percent. 

According to a written statement 
released by Julie Parker Student 
Government Association Director 
of Student rights, several of the 
students didn't take the election 
seriously, "As usual, there were a 
number of smart asses who voted 



for people who they won't voti 
in the actual election. However; 
pleased with the mock electioi 
think it represents the gq 
student opinion," Parker said 

Four-hundred seventy-^ 
students voted in this year's 
election sponsored by the SGA 

This election used ballot | 
and paper slips instead of the! I 
voting machines because oil 
State Fair Court elections heJ 
the same day. Students votfl 
front of the Student Union. FV 
was assisted by Rick Dubois.B 
Commissioner of Elections. 

Hardy received 136 votes fl 

Dave Treen won 126 votes y| 

Henry was third with 62 votesM 
came Jimmy Fitzmorris *\(M 
votes. Edgar "Sonny" \9 
gained 34 votes. Louis Lambe 
22 votes. Greg Nelson had 1 

Others receiving votes i 
election were: Jim-Bob Doi 
Mark Manuel, 12; Mark Sc 
5; John Mallory, 3. 

Receiving one vote each 
Mary Rodgers, Andre Bailey, 
Potter, Robert Jackson, and']* 
Bennett. 




ROTC competes 
in meet Saturday 



Fourteen members of the Reserve 
Officers' Training Corps at Nor- 
thwestern will compete Saturday 
and Sunday in the sixth annual 
Southern Orienteering Meet at 
Camp Beauregard near Pineville. 

More than 450 individuals 
representing some 30 universities 
and 14 high schools in eight states 
are scheduled to participate in the 
two-day meet. Sponsored by the 
Louisiana National Guard and 
Northeast Louisiana University's 
Orienteering Club, the competition 
has been the largest of its kind in the 
south for the past three years. 

The orienteering meet is a 
combination of cross-country 
running and skill map reading. Four 
courses of varying degrees of dif- 
ficulty have been charted for the 
meet in which the competitors must 
find preset points in order and 



Sally 
luTsin 

qlected 
S979 I 
sjresen 
nneetin 
•ihreve 
membi 



under time limitation. 

Courses for the orienteering 
range from two to three kilon 
in distance for the novice cows . 

kilometers for ei| d ' ,or 

\|SU S! 



in excellent phv«. 



Si 

Is 



light 



the Soiill 



Jitic 



dea 



seven 
orienteers 
condition. 

Competing in 
Orienteering Meet as 
tatives of Northwestern 
will be Jay Breyer of Hights$ ommc 
N.J.: Gerald Daniels, eft . one 
CLifford Foster, Jay Ham, StejF 1 " 8 : 
Walker and Gregory Rout 01 " 8 1 
Shreveport; Weslie Potf a,eim 
DeRidder; June Sellers, Laf# rstan 
Duane Spriggs, Alexandria; Gl<^ 
Reyes, Natchitoches; Pa 
Behrnes, Zachary; Ed* 
Milligan, and Diane Mur 
Leesville, and Paula Taylor, I 
Polk. 



repf^ e 
s R(f s P° n; 



Equine science students 
compete in national meet 



Northwestern's equine science 
program will be represented by 10 
students in competition Oct. 21-27 
at the U.S. National Arabian and 
Half-Arabian Championships at the 
New Mexico State Fair Grounds in 
Albuquerque. 

One NSU student, Lane Delatin 
of Stonewall, qualified his Half 
Arabian mare, My Syndy, for the 
park horse open and English 
pleasure open classes of the national 
show in which more than 1,330 
horses from 44 states and Canada 
have been registered for com- 
petition. 

Delatin's six-year old Half- 
Arabian, sired by Arabian stallion 
My Syn and out of an unregistered 
mare, qualified for this year's U.S. 
National Arabian and Half-Arabian 
Championships following a suc- 
cessful showing in Waco, Tex., last 
summer. 

Competing in the International 
Arabian Horse Association's 
Region XI Championships at Waco, 
Delatin's My Syndy was champion 
park horse open and also finished in 



prove you 
■lo-dntR. 

ir cat a It 
idem in sui 

:asch .* 

iZ. !,os A i 



the top five of the English pli 
open class. The championshi, 
top five ranking were enoi 
qualify the mare for the trip t 
Mexico. 

My Syndy, whom Delatin COLL 
chased from Alma Perkins 
reveport and personally train 
also the reserve champion 
horse of last summer's H 
Half-Arabian Horse Show 
Dallas, Tex. 

Delatin will join nine 
university equine science stm 
for the National Youth Hcanad/ 
Judging Contest. The conteslL nd n 
annual event of the U.S. Natio|Thousan 
is sponsored jointly by theiAubjects 
ternational Arabian H 
Association and the Arabian r 
Registry. 

Northwestern will have twoj 
member teams participating ' n 
contest. Each team will: 
evaluating groups of horses 
pearing in 10 judging classes, 
halter and four performance c| 
are to be judged by the students 



return pi 
EJ 



Leadership 

is the 
difference. 

Bubba Henry 

A GOVERNOR FOR LOUISIANA 



Paid <or by Bubba Henry Gubernatorial Campaign 




Polar Bear ^ 
Y % Ashburn's ®? 

Natural Homemade Style Ice Cream 



Come to Polar Bear 
Ashburn's for ice 
cream treats, malts, 
shakes, floats, sodas 
and freezes. 

We have sandwiches for 
here or to go. 



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357-1610 

1 27 Hwy. i South 



Open 

1 1 am-1 1 pm 
Sunday Hours 
12 p.m. - 11 >.m. 



Intramurals 



Tennis (Doubles) 

Registration Oct. 16-18 
Event Oct. 22-Nov. 1 1 



Volleyball 

Registration Oct. 22-Nov. 1 
Event Nov. 5-Dec. 6 



Watch for the date of the Fl* 
Football Championships to be he' 1 
in Turpin Stadium. It will be posW 
in the Intramural Building. 



RO 
JAM! 



GlK 




Tuesday, October 16, 1979, CURRENT SAUCE, PAGE 3 

NSU receives nutrition grant 
to teach students and teachers 



each 
ailey, 
and 



1979 State Fair Court 



Sally Denise Warren (center), 20-year-old 
iiirsing major from Shreveport, has been 
•sleeted to reign this week as Northwestern's 
979 Louisiana State Fair Queen. She will be 
presented Saturday night at the 65th football 
neeting between NSU and Louisiana Tech at 
^reveport's State Fair Stadium. Other 
members of Northwestern's State Fair Court 



are, from left, Darlene Strickland, Shreveport; 
Tina Morell, Shreveport; Karlette Metoyer, 
Alexandria; Diane McCarty, Haughton; Susan 
Sands, Bossier City; Pitty Cathey, Shreveport; 
Trina Patten, Bosser City, and (not shown) 
Karen Murphy, Natchitoches. (NSU photo by 
Don Sepulvado) 



Splinter group seeks fund 



teenni 
e kiloi 

or (Editor s note: A small group of 
JffiSlJ students have taken action in 
P \ht of slight funds for the 
<- traditional Tech weekend. Their 
Jdea has met with favorable 
^.^Sesponse, although as is quite 

Hiehts# mm0n durin 8 ,nis week each year ' 
s Ci° one rea " y k nows what is hap- 

im Stll enmg ' why il is going ° n ' ° r Wh ° ' S 
^ ftoing it. The group released this 

- -'tatement, and we didn't un- 

erstand a word of it. We hope you 




For Sale 

In order to raise money for tech 
weekend, a small group of students 
from the second floor of East 
Rapides dorm decided to auction 
off East Rapides and the Iberville 
"so-called dining hall." The highest 
bidder so far is an oil-rich Arab 
named Nasser Nasafabi. 

His two dollar md twenty-five 
cent bid is expected to stand. 

Nasafabi's plans are to convert 
Iberville into an all-night disco, in 



which all the cooks will begin taking 
disco lessons from Fred "Dancing" 
Beebe, and Dot (the lasy who 
punches meal tickets) will keep her 
old job of checking ID's. East 
Rapides will be transformed into an 
old French Quarter hotel, with all 
the RA's becoming bellhops, under 
the supervision of Mrs. Evans. 

Since the bid is so low, 
arrangements have been made to 
sell President Bienvenu's house. 



SU prof in Chicago 
to speak on self-help 



Northwestern has received a 
S45.419 grant from the State 
Department of Education to 
develop a nutrition education 
program for elementary and 
secondary school teachers. 

Directed by Dr. Vazgen 
Yaghoubian, assistant professor of 
home economics at NSU, the new 
program is designed to train 
teachers to properly instruct 
students on the values of good 
nutrition. 

Yaghoubian said a special course 
is now being developed for use in 
the program, which also includes a 
regional conference to be conducted 
in December by a nationally-known 
nutritionist. 

The NSU home economics 
professor said several hundred 
teachers in 14 North-Central 
Louisiana parishes will have an 
opportunity to participate in the 
program. 

"Our objective is to develop a 
program on how to teach good 
nutrition to students, especially the 
young students," said Yaghoubian. 
Classes will begin in January. 

The program will include dif- 
ferent types of activities to aid in the 
teaching of good nutrition. Par- 
ticipants will also be instructed on 
private and public agencies which 
can be used as reliable sources of 
information about good nutrition. 

"We think it is very important for 
a teacher to know how to evaluate a 
teaching aid," Yaghoubian stated. 
"Teachers need to know what 
information can be used at a parti- 
cular grade level. You certainly 
can't use third-grade level of in- 
formation on a high school student, 
because you would bore him to 
death. Teachers need to learn what 
is the proper information that can 
be used in different levels." 

Yaghoubian said the nutrition 
education project now being 
developed by Northwestern is part 
of a statewide program to better 
educate all ages of students on the 



subject of good nutrition. 

"Nutrition is becoming more 
important earh day because junk 
foods are getting a larger percentage 
of people's money each day," said 
the NSU home economist. "There 
is just not much nutritional value in 
junk food to contribute to the well- 
being of the student." 

Yaghoubian said junk food, like a 
"daily diet" of soft drinks, chips 
and chocolate candies, are 
"seriously hurting" students all 
across the country. 

"What we have to do is start 
chaneine the nutritional patterns of 



our students," said Yaghoubian. 
"The way you achieve this is by 
starting your educational program 
at the childhood levels... children 
who are just now beginning their' 
school careers." 

He added. "It is important to 
begin such a program in childhood 
because this is when a person begins 
to develop personality, ways of life. 
Good nutrition can have an effect 
on a person's personality. It is very 
difficult to change a mature per- 
son's lifestyle, but we can do 
something now to alter the 
nutritional patterns in children." 



Media Conference 
to be held for 400 



The 10th annual Teen-Age Media 
Conference for high school students 
will be conducted Wednesday at 
Northwestern . 

The statewide conference is 
sponsored by Northwestern's 
chapter of Alpha Beta Alpha, 
national undergraduate library sc- 
ience fraternity. Program coor- 
dinator is Darothy L. Nickey, 
associate professor of education at 
NSU. 

More than 400 high school 
students from across the state are 
scheduled to participate in this 
year's conference, which will 
feature workshop sessions for 
student assistants covering such 
areas as organizing library clubs, 
program ideas, library activities and 
bulletin board displays. 

The annual conference in A. A. 
Fredericks Fine Arts Auditorium 
begins with registration at 8 a.m. 
The first general session gets under 
way at 8:45 a.m. 

School librarians coordinating 
! presentations by students during 
this year's conference will be Mrs. 



Juanita Richard of Caldwell High 
School; Mrs. Helen Mayeaux of 
Atlanta High School; Mrs. Mae 
Couvillion of Rapides High School 
and Mrs. Judy Dubea of Marksville 
Middle School. 

The conference's book-sharing 
program will feature an audio- 
visual display prepared and directed 
by NSU graduate students Onie 
Parker of Winnsboro and Mrs. 
Betty Barber of Natchitoches. Also 
participating will be Mrs. Mildred 
Fowler of the NSU Middle 
Laboratory School. 

The chairman and program 
director for Northwestern's Teen- 
Age Media Conference is Kay 
Matthews of Ringgold, president of 
NSU's chapter of Alpha Beta 
Alpha. 

Entertainment for the conference 
will be provided by NSU student 
Randy Pierce of Natchitoches and 
the NSU Entertainers. Tours of the 
university's Eugene P. Watson 
Memorial Library will be con- 
ducted during the afternoon of the 
meeting. 



Dr. Carol T. Michaelis, associate 
fessor of special education at 
thwestern , will be in Chicago 
5ct. 20 to participate in the con- 
> yJ/J^ rence of tne American Association 
f Cfvfcr the Education of the Severely 
*d Profoundly Handicapped. 
Dr. Michaelis, who joined the 
, , JSU special education division 
" s " jj culty this fall, will present a slide 
"° "^monstration on children being 
" Gained to participate in self-help 
Hills with the use of specially 



trip to; 



created music. 

The Northwestern professor has 
been working with Kimba 
Educational of Long Branch, N.J., 
to create the albums utilized in the 
unique training program. 

Dr. Michaelis said the records, 
which were produced in New York, 
are arranged to allow children to 
perform assigned tasks while the 
record is playing and to associate 
the skills in the task to the melody. 



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NSU nursing school faces evictions, delays 

s Focus 



If you haven't heard by now, 
there are two major problems facing 
Northwestern nursing students in 
Shreveport at this time. One is the 
condemning of the King's Highway 
dorm-classroom facility and the 
other is the delay of the construction 
of an all-new nursing facility by 
preservationists wanting to save an 
old school on the site of the 
proposed $7 million nursing 
structure. However, what most 
people don't realize is that the two 
problems are intimately related. 

There are over 300 students 
enrolled in classes at the King's 
Highway campus in NSU's two-year 
nursing program, approximately 54 
of which lived in the dorm there. 
The buildings, although built for 
NSU's use several years ago, has 
never belonged to Northwestern. 
Presently the structure belongs to 



the Louisiana State University 
Medical Center in Shreveport. 

According to the state fire 
marshal's office the structure has 
been in a state of disrepair for some 
time. LSU has been given numerous 
opportunities to repair the structure 
by the fire marshal and numerous 
warnings have been issued. Finally, 
on Friday, Oct. 5 the building was 
condemned, with the exception of 
the first floor. The fire marshal 
gave NSU and LSU one week to 
have the building emptied. 

The schools then attempted to 
place the students in other housing, 
and were quite successful in placing 
the close to 100 students living in the 
structure 54, from NSU, the rest 
from LSU. Classes were scheduled 
to continue on the first floor of the 
structure throughout the remainder 
of the semester at which time the 



Oct. 16, 1979 



Page Four 



Mike Gallien, Editor 




Water works 

These crumbling water lines were found in the King's 
Highway nursing facility. Because of this and other 
factors, the state fire marshal comdemned the top floors 
of the building on Friday, Oct. 5. Students residing in the 
building were given one week to make other living 
arrangements. (Shreveport Journal photo by Ralph 
Fountain) 



situation will be reevaluated, ac- 
cording to officials. 

According to NSU President 
Rene Bienvenu, there is not much 
NSU can do about the King's 
Highway situation. "It is an un- 
fortunate situation," Bienvenu said, 
"but we've got our hands tied in 
this situation. The building belongs 
to LSU and they are responsible for 
maintaining it. They do have plans 
for the structure but they won't go 
into effect until we are completely 
out of the building and into our new 
structure. 

"Although Northwestern does 
not guarntee housing in Shreveport, 
I feel badly these young people 
being tossed out of their rooms. 
That's why we have helped them 
find other places to live as much as 
we could," Bienvenu added. 

LSU's plans for the structure will 
include either complete renovation 
or demolition of the King's 
Highway structure but nothing can 
be done until NSU moves its two- 
year nursing program to the 
proposed three or four story nursing 
facility to be built on Line Avenue, 
just one block from the present 
Warrington Place campus and two 
blocks from Schumpert Medical 
Center. 

However, that brings up another 
problem. Construction of the new 
faciltiy was scheduled to begin in the 
late summer after the demolition of 
the three buildings that stood on the 
former Caddo Parsih school site. 

The two newer structures were 
torn down and the oldest was 
scheduled for the same fate when a 
group of presevationists, Historic 
Preservation of Shreveport stepped 
in. 

The group wanted to save the old 
Line Avenue School, or Texarkana 
Annex, which was built by architect 
N.S. Allen in 1905. The group feels 
the structure is worthy if saving 
because it is one of the only three 
structures built by Allen that 
remains standing in Shreveport 
today. According to the group, 
Allen's architecture work "changed 



the face of Shreveport." The group 
has compared Allen to such notable 
architects as Frank Lloyd Wright 
and Louis Sullivan. 

The historical group approached 
Commissioner of Administration 
Charles Roemer, and he halted 
preparations for demolition in 
August, so a study could be made as 
to the historical significance of the 
structure. His office is responsible 
for the construction and destruction 
of state buildings. 

Since, that time, Historic 
Preservation of Shreveport at- 
tempted to have the structure placed 
on the National Register of Historic 
Places without Northwestern 
permission, but was unsuccessful. 
They have since developed plans for 
Northwestern to include the 
structure in the new nursing facility. 
The group claims the building could 
be included at a savings of $600,000 
to Northwestern. 

Northwestern's architect, John 
A. Walker, refuted the possible 
savings and Allen's reputation in a 
recent Shreveport Journalarticle. In 
the article, Walker downplayed 
Allen's achievements, noting that he 
was not nearly as well known as the 
preservationists claimed. Walker 
said Allen was not listed in several 
historic directories of Caddo Parish 
and had even dropped from the 
roster of a national group of ar- 
chitects 10 years before the Line 
Avenue School was built. 

Walker called the structure "early 
classroom" and said the ar- 
chitecture was not impressive. 
Walker also said costs of renovating 
the building for NSU's use would be 
prohibitive, and that it would 
probably skyrocket the overall cost 
of the project. 

To get an overall view of the 
situation, the Sauce took an im- 
promptu tour of the school that has 
only been used for adult education 
classes since 1964. We found ex- 
trmemely old, crumbling building 
that was condemned earlier this 
year. Inside, plaster was falling off 
walls, brick and mortar were 



crumbling, water had rotted its way 
through the roof of the structure, 
down a wall, through the second 
floor and into the first. Stairs were 
falling in and in places, chunks of 
the ceiling had fallen to the floor. 
About the only attractive part of the 
interior in our opinion, was the 
three-sectioned arched window on 
the front and back of the building, 
but they seem hardly woth saving. 

Pres. Bienvenu hopes the matter 
will be cleared up soon. He said, 
"The building had been for sale for 
the past seven years and it took me 
nearly two years of going through 
channels to get permission to buy 
the property. We didn't know the 
building had any historical 
significance at that time. We 
brought it in good faith with the 
intention of clearing it out. That's 
when the preservationists steeped 
forward. 
"Now. I'm not against 



vation. Just recently, we applied to 
have Caldwell Hall, Warren Easton ' 
Hall, and Rusell Library placed onl "A 
the National Register. It's just thatlj the-A 
in this case, progress in necessary." 1 Ral 
Bienvenu continued, "We wanujiavinj 
the new structure to face LineiShow 
Avenue because it is a main "B< 
thoroughfare. It's a great location. UtoO h£ 
We hope we can get it cleared off I "W 
soon and begin construction. This?. Show 
structure is badly neede. When we'Jthoug 
do finally get it finished, it will haveVplacei 
a tremendous impact on our nursing " ll 
program." un.-h 

i!havinj 

NSU and state officials feel the I Are 
problem will be solved in the nearthe. It 
future with a little time and a lot ofypeopl* 
red tape. In the meantime, patience''!" Rail; 
is necessary. When the structure isu,at the 
finished, Northwestern's nursingVcallei 
program will be able to move into?Stadiu 
the eighties in style, if we can waitiirally? 



preser- that long. 




Beyond hope 
This rotting floor found in the King's Highway nursing 
facility was found open. Many of the exits and entrances 
to the building were blocked or otherwise impassable. 
Plans for the future of the facility are in the hands of the 
LSU Medical Center in Shreveport. (Shreveport Journal 
photo by Ralph Fountain) 



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Show up at 'Showdown 9 



plied to 
Eastern 1 

aced on i "Are you going to the Rally-in- 
ust thatVthe-Alley this year?" 
sary." Rally-in-the-Alley? They aren't 
e wannijiaving it anymore. I'm going to the 
e Line?Showdown-at-the-Stadium." 
i main i "But you're wrong, man, they are 
3cation.ii too having the Rally-in-the- Alley." 
ired off I "Well, what happened to the 
n This^Showdown-at-the-Stadium? I 
hen weii thought it was supposed to take the 
nil haveVplace of the rally '" 



nursing 



'It is...ur,uh...it was...ur, 



iJin-.-hell, I don't know. They're 
having both of the damn things." 
feel the Are you confused? Well, don't 
he near ; be. It's all very simple. You see, the 
a lot of q people who used to go to the 
patience"i" Rally-in-the-Alley" are going to be 
icture isisat the new rally. The new rally is 
nursing . called "Showdown-at-the- 
jve into ? Stadium." What about the old 
:an waitnjally? Well, it died along with its 
i. sponsor. There is going to be the 
•'Seventh Annual Original Rally-in- 
he- Alley," but it's not the original 
I rally because it has a new sponsor. 
Now, have you got it straight? 
etty confusing, isn't it? Well, 
let's try to figure it out. 
' The "Rally-in-the-Alley" has 
been sponsored for the last six years 
the Sportspage Club in down- 
own Shreveport. The annual 
blowout became so popular, the 
annual State Fair parades and pep 
rallies in Shreveport had to be 
cancelled. People simply lost in- 
terest in them. The rally was the 
fhing. 

Since last year's rally, the 
| Sportspage closed its doors and the 
rally lost its sponsor. What to do 
tibout it became the job of the NSU 
Ud La. Tech SGA's. At NSU, the 
[*SGA delegated the problem to Kelly 
PCrowell's State Fair committee, 
j | Crowell and her group were 
tindecided as to whether they should 



try to find another sponsor for the 
rally or to find an alternative. 
Finally, in late September, a group 
from Tech working on the same 
problem set up a meeting with 
representatives of Humphrey's, 
which is also located in the alley. 
Humphrey's said they would 
sponsor a similar event, and both 
the Tech and NSU groups thought 
the problem was settled. 

The very next day, a represen- 
tative for the State Fair Stadium 
showed up in Natchitoches to talk to 
Crowell's group. The representative 
made the group an offer "it 
couldn't refuse." In the proposal, 
the stadium offered students of both 
schools an event similar in nature to 
the rally. The "Showdown at the 
Stadium" would include all the 
contests and fun of the rally, plus a 
few added extras. As well as booze 
and bands, the stadium rep also 
offered the schools free use of the 
dressing room and shower facilities 
at the stadium. 

In effect, the offer had many 
advantages to the rally offered by 
Humphrey's. Students would be 
able to get to the fair grounds early, 
get a good parking place inside the 
fair grounds, and be able to stay all 
day, without the hassels of fighting 
the always heavy traffic late in the 
evening. The offer was so enticing 
that, after discussing it with the 
Tech group, Crowell's State Fair 
committee accepted the stadium 
offer. 

With all of that settled, everyone 
was happy and looking forward to 
the new pre-game party. Crowell 
and her group were preparing for 
publicity for the event. They made 
attempts to contact the management 
at Humphrey's to inform them of 
the decision to move the party, but 



the attempts proved unsuccessful 
and Humphrey's never returned the 
calls. Other than that there were no 
other problems. That is, until last 
week. That's when, as one SGA 
spokesman said, "All hell broke 
loose!" 

What happened? Well, Hum- 
phrey's finally called the SGA. As 
you can imagine, they were quite 
upset. The club's management then 
began a bizarre series of phone calls 
playing the Tech and NSU SGA's 
againstach other. In the meantme, 
the stadium reps got involved and a 
small scale war ensued. 

After the smoke cleared, the Tech 
SGA ended by supporting the 
Humprhey's rally, while the NSU 
SGA decided to support the stadium 
event. 

State Fair committee chairman 
Crowell explained why the NSU 
group decided to back the stadium 
bash, "We just felt like the stadium 
people had been more honest with 
us right from the start. Humphrey's 
never gave us anything definite until 
it was too late. Besides, the stadium 
has so much more to offer. There 
will be more contests, better 
facilities, and the students won't 
have to drive all the way across town 
after the party is over." 

Crowell continued, "Entrance to 
the fair grounds is free with football 
tickets, which can be purchased for 
$2 with an ID down at the field 
house. I hope everybody gets their 
tickets and comes to the Showdown. 
There will be a lot of things to do 
and I know everyone will have a 
good time." 

SGA President Terry McCarty 
added, "We hope to see all of the 
Northwestern students at the 
Showdown. It's safer, there's more 
room, more parking, and more to 
do." 



Electrical short brings on fire trucks 



■ 1 For the second time this semester, 
■'fetchitoches firefighters were called 
i'Jut to put out a "fire" in the John 

J. Kyser, Arts and Science building 

•'in the NSU campus. 



I At 3:10 p. m. last Tuesday, a 
fi jallast unit in one of the flourescent 
•Ight in room 313 overheated and 
«ause some smoke and heat. An 
^identified person reported the 



smoke to the Fire Depart- 
ment. 

The fire department immediately 
raced five firefighting vehicles to the 
scene, and quickly had the situation 
under control. 

According to the fire report, there 
was no fire, and after shutting off 
the electricity to the light, NSU 
electricians then repaired it. 



and 



No fire alarm was sounded 
the building was not evacuated. 

On Sep. 8 of this semester, 
firefighters were called to the Arts 
and Science building to check on an 
electrical short in the elevator. 

Fortunately, there was no fire 
only smoke and heat. But, again, 
there was no fire alarm sounded, 
but the building was evacuated by 
word of mouth. 



Hardy here tomorrow 



I Gubernatorial hopeful Paul 
^ardy will be on the Northwestern 
fciimpus tomorrow afternoon to 
^eet students and speak in the 
[ijtudent Union lobby, 
j Hardy, who last week won the 
1SU campus mock election by a 
|6-126 margin over Dave Treen, 
speak to students, faculty and 



staff and guests at 12:45 in the 
upstairs lobby of the Union 
building. 

SGA Student Rights chairman 
Julie Parker said she received a 
telephone call from Hardy 
headquarters early Monday in- 
forming her of the visit. 

Hardy has moved into a close 



second place in most statewide polls 
during October. 

The current Louisiana Secretary 
of State, Hardy has adopted the 
familar "I'm nobody's man but 
yours" as his campaign slogan, and 
is vehemently opposed to large labor 
organizations. 



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1979 

rYear of the 
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We have Wreck Tech T— 
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Beer when you wear it 
between Oct. 1 6th -20th. 



10% Discount to 

NSU Students 
with this coupon. 

Valid thru Oct. 20th. 



Q 



Shamrock Sez "Go To Hell Tech" 



Tuesday, October 16, 1979, CURRENT SAUCE, PAGE 5 




The Rally in the Alley has been moved to 
State Fair Stadium this year and has been 
renamed "showdown at the stadium." 



Alley rally 

Promotes hope to recreate the fun and ex- 
citement of past rallies in the new location. 
(Staff reproduction by Dennis Tyler). 



Sauce Campus Scene 



Here are a few news capsules from other university 
campuses: 

Northeast Louisiana from the Pow Wow 

Three Northeast coeds were the first winners in the 
nationwide Burger King Slotsa Luck contest. Beating 
million-to-one odds, the three girls will split the $10,000 
prize when it arrives on Nov. 12. 

Despite the absense of two key players, the NLU 
tennis team defeated the La. Tech team 6-3 in a dual 
match. The two players were expected to return to 
action last weelc for a tournament in Beaumont against 
such high-powered teams as Texas AM, Baylor, North 
Texas State, Lamar, and La. Tech. 

University of Southern Mississippi from the Student 
Printz 

USM's second concert of the semester will feature 
rocker Peter Frampton. The concert will be held Oct. 22 
at 8 p.m. in the USM coliseum. Tickets will go for $7 
general admission. The Frampton concert will be 
USM's second, following the recent Beach Boys con- 
cert. 

It is now estimated that Hurricane Frederic did an 
estimated $200,000 damage to institutions of higher 
learning in the southern part of Mississippi. Besides the 
USM-Hattiesburg campus, the damage list also included 
the Gulf Coast Research Lab in Ocean Springs, USM- 
Gulf Park in Long Beach, and the Ole Miss forest lands 
in three south Mississippi counties. 

Southeastern Louisiana/rom the Lion's Roar 
There'sbeen some talk of changing SLU's book rental 
policy, but no serious consideration is being given to the 
matter at this time. Presently, SLU students pay one fee 
for textbooks at the beginning of the semester and turn 
them in at the end of the semester. 

The SLU Housing Office is considering converting 
some of its two-capacity rooms to three-capacity rooms. 
If the plan is adopted, it will be implemented ngxt fall 
at a cost of $75,000 to $100,000. 

Louisiana Tech from the Tech Talk 
According to a recent poll on ccmpus, Congressman 
Dave Treen and Secretary of State Paul Hardy will 
make it to the run-off in the gubernatorial election. If 
the poll proves true, Treen will win the run-off cap- 
turing 60 pepcent of the vote. 



Although she cancelled her concert at Northwestern, 
Crystal Gayle appeared at Louisiana Tech Sunday 
night. Miss Gayle was scheduled to appear at NSU 
Monday night. 

The Dogs lost their fifth football game of the season 
to Arkansas State Saturday by a 14-7 score. The |& 
Techsters will take a 1-5 record into the annual State *|3 
Fair Classic. 

Eric Barkley, Tech's starting quarterback for most of 
the season, has quit the Tech football team. Barkley ;3 
said the new Tech offensive system under new head 
coach Larry Beightol is not suited to his talents and 
therefore his performance has suffered this season. 

Abilene Christian University from The Optimist ^ 

ACU cheerleader Matt Corbin took advantage of a £| 
third quarter time-out to introduce his girlfriend to the 
audience at ACU's recent game with Western New 
Mexico. Then, to the surprise of everyone, including his ajj 
girlfriend, Corbin knelt down and took a ring from his 
sock and proposed to her over the microphone. His 
girlfriend, Laura Neal, accepted. 

ACU enrollment is at an all-time high this semester. 
The record enrollment of 4,372 tops last year's record of 
4,231. 

Louisiana State University from the Daily Reveille 

University officials are now working on possible 
solutions to curb shoplifting in the Union bookstore. 
Theives get away with approximately $50,000 worth of 
books and merchandise annually from the bookstore. 

LSU's enrollment is also at an all-time high. This 
year's new record is 25,729, over 4800 of which are 
freshmen. 

The Office of the Dean of Students has sent a warning 
to LSU's fraternities and sororities about saving seats at 
LSU football games. Although the practice is against 
school rules and seats are strictly on a first-come, first- 
serve basis in the student section, some of the greek 
organizations send pledges to the stadium as much as 
four hours before game-time to save seats for the ac- 
tives. 

A 33 year-old man was arrested for a mugging on the 
LSU campus. The victim was the attacker's girlfriend 
and the man apparently mugged her after a spat bet- 
ween the two. 



MOSCOW 1960 




Without your help, . 
we can't afford to win. 

Make check payable to: 
U.S. Olympic Committee, 
Box 1980-P, Cathedral Sta. 
Boston, MA 02118 

Your contribution is tax-deductible 



THERE'S NO 
PLACE LIKE 
HOME. 

Thai s why Army Reservists 
choose to serve at home. Mure 
than the extra income '>f over ;i 
thi usand d< 'liars a year, m< ire than 
the chance t'n learn a valuable job 
skill part-time, it's serving in the 
community that's important. v«< 
Working m medical clinics, build 
ing parks and ball fields for kids, 
improving the environment - at 
the same time they're serving 
their country. Interested'' Call 
your local Army Reserve Re 
cruiter. 




MEET TODAY'S 
ARMY RESERVE. 



KNWD 



Creative FM 
Stereo 91 .7 



This week on Demon 91 

Feature Albums g-.oo p.m. 

Tues. 16th 

Pat Travers "Pat Travers, LIVE." 
Wed. 17th 

Soundtrack "Americathon" 
Thur. 18th 

Special "Rockin Into The Night" 



Concert Dream 



3 p.m. 



Tues 1 6th Earth, Wind, and Fire 
Thur 1 8th Electric Light Orchestra 



Classic Album 
Sun 21 



11 p.m. 



Head East "Flat As A Pancake" 

Mon 22 Special Feature 9:00 p.m. 
Interview with Charlie Daniels 



KNWD T-shirts on sale for $3.00. 
Available at the studio or at University 
Sounds. 



Lifestyle 



Oct. 16, 1979 



Sara Arledge, Editor 



Page Six 



Organizations 



Alpha Kappa Alpha 

The Eta Chi chapter of the Alpha Kappa Alpha 
Sorority Inc. has been involved in intermural flag 
football and is in competition for 1st place. Members of 
the football squad are, Loraine Johnson, Diane Adams, 
Kathy Miller, Christy Prince, Emma Davis, Evelyn 
Ashley, Regena Barnes, Diane Murray, Dorothy 
Young, Lenita Quarles, and Karlette Metoyer. AKA 
made a generous donation to a foster child overseas, 
and has visited area nursing homes, seeking to uplift the 
lives of the lonely and elderly people in Natchitoches. 

Social activities of Alpha Kappa Alpha include 
a State Fair Party to be held in Shreveport after 
the state fair game, and promoting pep rallies 
and more spirit around campus. 

AKA will continue to be active on campus throughout 

the semester with civic, social, and fund raising 
activities. 



Phi Mu 

The Kappa Iota chapter 
of Phi Mu held a BYOB (bring your own banana) 
party on Oct. 4 and the pledges and actives got 
together for banana splits, teri Shaw won the door 
prize which was a half-gallon of chocolate chip ice 
cream. Our Grub dance on Oct. 5 was a success and 
everyone enjoyed it. 

Durwood Duke was the winner of our raffle and the 
$100.00 gift certificate, and Margo Young were elected 
active and pledge of the month respectively. 

In intramurals Phi Mu beat Tri-Sigma and Sigma 
Kappa. We will now go the stadium for play-offs. Sheri 
Shaw and Monika Christian won a first and third place, 
respectively in the swim meet at the complex. 

Terri Sikes, one of our pledges, has a part in the 
speech dept. production of "Madwoman." 



Alpha Beta Alpha 

Alpha Beta Alpha, the National Library Science 
Fraternity, held their pledgeing and iniating ceremony 
Monday evening, September 17 at 7:30 p.m. in the staff 
lounge of the Eugene P.P. Watson Memorial Library. 

After the ceremony pains were discussed for the 1979 
Teenager-Media Conference. Refreshments were en- 
joyed by the members, pledges and iniatiates. 

Iniatiates in the fraternity are: Zhan Couvillion, Mr. 
Charles Harrington, Brenda Robinson, and Mrs. 
CaroIWells. 

Pledges are: Lisa English, Caroline Frandsen, Jana 
Moore, and Marlene Quattebaum. 

The new members and pledges were accepted by Miss 
Darothy Nickey, chapter advisor, Kay Matthews, 
president, Susan Parker, vice-president, and Cindy 
T.eDoux. historian. 



Kappa Sigma 

Tony Hernandez has been named as the new yard 
manager for Kappa Sigma and Allen Barnes is the new 
Dream Court advisor. 

In Intramurals, Kappa has done very well this 
semester. Kappa Sigma took first in the Greek Co-ed 
softball in conjunction with Phi Mu. Playing softball 
for Kappa Sigma was Lynn Kees, Mark Manuel, Steve 
Crews, Morris McRae, Randy Rabalais, and Richard 
Harville. Phi Mu's playing were Margo Young, Rene 
Bose, Lynn Clary, Sheri Shaw, and Cyndi Duke. Kappa 
Sigma also took 1st place in the Intramural swim meet. 
Participating were Monty Chicola, Mark Conley, 
Russell Adams, and Pat Wartelle. 

Kappa Sigma took 1st place in the Greek division of 
the punt, pass, and kick. Mike Brown took 1st in- 
dividual Also participating were Randy Mondello, 
Russell Adams, and David Saylors. 

In flag football — Kappa Sigma is No. 1 standing at 2- 
having defeated Theta Chi and Sigma Tau Gamma. 

Kappa Sigma's Cossa's Bandits have defeated TKE. 

Under social — Kappa Sigma had an exchange with 
Phi Mu last Wednesday, October 3. The party was held 
at Ben Mayeaux's camp on black Lake. The brothers of 
Theta Mu thank the Phi Mu's for the entertaining 
event. 

Congratulations to Joe Stamey, Kevin Barthlomew, 
Mark Manuel, and Lynn Kees for being elected to SGA 
class senator positions. 

Congratulations also goes outto John Wartelle, 
Terry McCarty, Mark Manuel, and James William 
Mitchell, Allen Bonnette Alton George Burkhalter, and 
Steve Crews and Monty Chicola for being named to 
Who's Who among American Colleges and Univer- 
sities. 

We are also proud of Barbie Jenkins, Kappa Sigma's 
Dream Girl, for being named to NSU's Homecoming 
Court and to Renee Hebert for being nominated to 
NSU's State Fair Court. 

Sigma Kappa 

The sisters of Sigam Kappa Sorority were proud to 
initiate Terry Pope into the Mystic Bond of Delta Mu 
on Saturday, Ocotober 13. Congratulations Terry!! 

Delta Mu chapter attended Holy Cross Catholic 
Church on October 14. Judi Abrusley was pledged on 
Octover 10 and, with all the pledges, received Big Sister 
Lavaliers on October 15. 

Nancy Schwer won her latest intramural tennis 
match and Sigma Kappa, after showing her spirit at last 
week's Gong show, is ready to help the Demon's Wreck 
Tech. 

Several sisters deserve congratulations this week. 
Claudia Blanchard, Julie Parker, and Becky Wood were 
chosen for Who's Who among Anerican College 
Students, along with our Man of the Year, Mark 
Manuel. Plege of the Week is Angela Guillory. Sunshine 
of the Week is Trudy Melancon, and Active of the Week 
is Julie Parker. 



STATE FAIR 
SPECIALS 

Lady Wrangler 
Jeans 



and 



Select Group 
Ladies Tops— 




OFF 



ft 



VISA' 



A 



242 Keyser Avenue 
Natchitoches, LA 71457 
Telephone 318-352-4063 



WESTERN 
STORE 



Pi Kappa Phi 

Pi Kappa Phi fraternity has experienced a great fall 
semester. The fraternity has increased its membership 
from three active members to fifteen actives and eight 
associate members. Also, nine new Little Sisters were 
added to the group. 

Sunday, September 30, initiations were held for both 
new actives and new little sisters. Later that night a 
party was held. 

The fraternity did not take part in the Miller Drive 
this fall due to the improtance of other projects which 
needed the fraternity's immediate attention. 

The officers of the Brothers of Pi Kappa Phi are as 
follow: Archon, Siamak Moaveni; treasurer, Tim 
Parker; Secretary, Steve Sliger; Warden, Dean Laf- 
fitte; Historian, Kenneth Stevens; Chaplin, Joe Roddy; 
and vice- Archon, Scott Bird. 

The officers of the Little Sisters of Pi Kappa Phi are: 
president, Tina Cavanaugh; vice-president, Terry 
Reeves; secretaryreasurer, Cindy LeDoux; and coor- 
dinator Carol Fletcher. 

The members of Pi Kappa Phi are looking for many 
more busy and exciting months ahead. 

Thanks to our sponsor Dr. Wayne Guin for all the 
help and support he has given us. We greatly appriciate 
his efforts. 

Phi Delta Kappa 

Marjorie Billingsley of Natchitoches has been chosen 
to represent the NSU chapter of Phi Delta Kappa at the 
international professional education fraternity's 37th 
biennial council meeting in St. Louis Oct. 18-21. 

Mrs. Billingsley is employed by the Nathcitohces 
Parish School Board as a team leader for the Parish's 
Teachers Corps Program. 

Among the featured speakers for the St. Louis 
meeting will be George H. Gallup, whose polls on public 
school operations appear annually in the Phi Delta 
Kappa Journal and William Young, who managed a 
campaign by the Parent- -Teacher Assocaition that has 
reduced the incidence of violence in television 
programming. 

Phi Delta Kappa has 507 chapters in the United 
States and in 16 foreign nations, with some 116,000 
educators included in its membership. 



Delia Zeta 

Two Delta Zeta were chosen for the State Fair i 
Ballot. They are Pitty Cathey and Dianna Kemp. 

A supper was held recently at Bonanza. Afterwards! 
we all came back to the house for some Delta Zeta| 
sisterhood and sang DZ songs. 

Chosen as pledge of the week was Leslee Stump. 

A Founders' Day program is being planned for OcT. j 
24 by historian Terri Scott. This program will include] 
Delta Zeta alumni as well as the DZ's on campus. 

Delta Sigma Theta 

Delta Sigma Theta would like to congradulate sisters 
Gisele Proby and Vicki A. Willaims who were chosen! 
for listing in the 1979-80 edition of Who's Who Among j 
Students in American Universities and Colleges based] 
upon academic achievement, service to the community,] 
leadership in extracurricular activities and future 
potential. Gisele Probey, a native of Keithville, is 
senior Speech Pathology Major. She will graduate in tr 
spring. 

Vicki is a senior English Education Major. She will 
eraduatee this summer. We are proud of you ! ! 



The fir 
-iras Ma 



SLAE 

The Student Louisiana Association of Educators had j 
their second monthly meeting Oct. 4. President Sharon I 
Harris welcomed those present and introduced Dean i 
Alost as the speaker for the night. 

Dean Alost spoke about the educational poopr- 
tunities in Louisiana today, he also mentioned the! 
National Teacher 's Exam (NTE(, and he gave a peptalk j 
to the education majors present. 

President Harris then asked for the officers reprots ; 
and old and new business was discuees. Refreshments < 
were served and two Halloween doorprizes were given 
away. 

Any Education Major interested in joining SLAE, 
please contact Sharon Harris at 352-7026. 



Hours 9-6 




he thirc 
edge els 



mm 



Honored Cadets 



The ROTC department honored eight of the 
Senior cadets on Thursday, September 27, as 
recipients of the Distinguished Military 
Student Award(DMS(. The DMS award is 
given to qualified individuals upon completion 
of the advanced course. The cadets honored 



were as pictured: (back row), James Cates, 
Rodger Ristor, Dale Sibley, Walter Walker, 
and Ted Duggan. Front Row, President Rene 
Bienvenu, Pam Bellot, Chuck Bennett, and 
Vicki Kitchin. 



Sally Denise Warren, a 
20-year-old nursing major 
from Shreveport, has been 
elected to reign as queen 
this week over Nor- 
thwestern's State Fair 
activities. 

Miss Waren and the eight 
NSU coeds chosen to serve 
on her court will be 
presented prior to the 
kickoff for the 65th 
football meeting between 
NSU and Louisiana Tech 
Saturday night at State Fair 
Stadium in Shreveport. 

The State Fair courts of 
NSU and Louisiana Tech 



University will be formally 
presented at 7:15 p.m. 
Game time for the 44th 
State Fair football classic is 
7:30 p.m. 

Northwestern's State Fair 
queen for 1979 will 
graduate in August with an 
associate degree in nursing. 
She is the daughter of Mr. 
and Mrs. Bobby E. Warren 
of Shreveport and is a 1977 
honor graduate of Hun- 
tington High School. 

Miss Wareen, an honor 
student at NSU, is affliated 
with Phi Mu sorority and 
holds membership in NSU 



chapter of the Student 
Nurses Association. 

At Huntington High 
School, Miss Warren was a 
three-year member of the 
homecoming court, 
Teenager of the Month and 
a member of the Council 
Society, Student , Z club 
and Mu Alpha Theta, a 
mathematics organization. 

Chosen in a campus-wide 
elections as members of the 
State Fair court from NSU 
were Pitty Cathey, senior 
nursing major from 
Shreveport; Mary Diana 
McCarty, sophomore 



primary education > 
Haughton; Karlette Renise 
Metoyer, junior, 
secretarial administration, 
Alexandria; Tina R ee 
Morell, junior, secretarial 
administration, Shreveport; 
Karen Wynne Murphy, 
junior, zoology, Nath- 
citoches,; Trina Patten, 
sophomore, middle 
education, Bossier City; 
Susan Lee Sands, fresh- 
man, nursing, Bossier City. 
and Darlene Strickland, 
freshman, nursing. 
Shreveprot. 



State of the 



STUDENT 



by Ron Thomas 

Union Board President 




F 

v 

B 
t 



Many people have asked 
why we moved the Lady of 
the Braclet Pageant from 
our usual Wednesday to 
Friday. In the past we have 
had a preliminary pageant 
in October to determine the 
20 girls that woutd compete 
for the title. 

This year, however, all 
the girls will compete for 



on 



the top ten positions 
Friday night, Nov. 9. 
Then this Top Ten vjll be 

announced Saturday night 
at the big pageant. 

This saves us muci time 
and hassle. First, w; (nor 
the grils) have to prepare 
twice within a momh, it's 
all within a two da/ time 
span. 



Also, we don't have to 
contact two sets of judges. 
We will ahve the same 
judges Friday and Satur- 
day. 

This Saturday main event 
also enables parents to 
come from out-of-town to 
support their girls. 

Finally, thw SUGB is 
trying to provide some 



weekend programming- 
Look for more weekend 
programming to come i" 
the future. 

The pageant alsway 5 
proves to be a good sho*- 
Come out Nov. 10 and 
support the girls. Full time 
students will be admitted 
with their I.D., all others 
will be $3.00 




October 16, 1979, CURRENT SAUCE, PAGE 7 



sister 
:hosen 
jnong 
based 
lunity, 
future 
:, is a 
i in thi 

le wi 



First Place 
The first place winner at the NSU Gong Show 

ras Mark Lacour. 



s had 
haron 
Dean 

oopr- 
d the 
:ptalk 

:prots 
ments 
given 

LAE, 




he third place winner 
ed^class^^^^^^ 



Third Place 
of the gong show 



was the Phi Beta Sigma 



Second Place 

Second place winner of the Gong Show on 
Wed. was Maims McFarlan . 



1979 SUGB Gong Show 



SUGB held its 
second annual 
Gong Show on 
Wed. Oct. 10 in the 
Student Union. 

The show was 
sponsored by the 
SUGB Social 
Activities Com- 
mittee and was a big 
success. 

A total of 20 
groups performed 
in the talent show 
and the judges were 
Major Lytton, Mrs. 
Mack James, and 
Jewel Crow. 

Another Gong 
Show is being 
planned because of 
such an enthusiastic 
turn-out by the 
students. 



ates, 
Iker, 
Rene 
and 



on i 
Renise 
l n i or , 
[ration, 
i Ree 
retarial 
veportl 
lurphy. 

Nath- 
Patten, 
liddU 

city; : 

fresh- 
:r Cit). 
ckland, 
r s i ng- 




Russell Cook believes in IM.S.U... He will 
work with the university's administrators 
and faculty to stop the decline in full 
time enrollment. 



mingj 
:eker»d 
me in 



tsway s 
show- 
) and 
11 time 
mitted 
others 



RUSSELL 

COOK 



for State * ^5 
Representative 

'RESENTATIVE. JOHN MARTIN. 




PAID FOR BY COOK FOR STATE REPRESENTATIVE, JOHN MARTIN, TREASURER 



KA Spirit Run 

Northwestern State University president Dr. Rene Bienvenu makes 
the first contribution to NSU's Kappa Alpha Order for their up- 
coming "Demon Spirit Run" planned for Saturday during activities 
of State Fair Week on the campus. KA president Tommy Bourgeois 
takes the pledge in this style because the fraternity will be conducting a 
run from Natchitoches to Shreveport on Saturday in relay style and 
are requesting area fans to make pledges for each mile run. All 
proceeds from the "Demon SPirit Run" will go to benefit the Cystic 
Fibrosis Foundation in Louisiana. The group will be carrying a 
football on the run and will present the ball to NSU head coach A. L. 
Williams prior to the game between the Demons and the Bulldogs of 
La. Tech in State Fair Stadium. (NSU photo) 



Kappa Alpha 9 s run 
to boost NSU spirit 



Northwestern State 
University's Kappa Alpha 
Order will conduct a 
marathon "Demon Spirit 
Run" from Natchitoches 
to Shreveport on Saturday, 
Oct. 20., as one of the 
highlights of State Fair 
Week on the NSU campus. 

Tommy Bourgeois, 
president of the NSU 
Kappa Alpha chapter, said 
that members of the 
fraternity would run a 
football relay-style from 
Natchitoches to Shreveport 
on the day of the an- 
nualState Fair Classic 
between NSU and La. 
Tech, covering 80 miles on 
the relay. 

"We'll have most of the 
chapter taking part in the 



run," Bourgeois said, "and 
we are hoping that we will 
generate a lot of support 
because all proceeds from 
the run will go to a very 
good cause." 

Members of KA are 
soliciting pledges for the 
event, with individuals 
being asked to pledge a 
certain amount of money 
per mile for the 80-mile run. 
All proceeds from the run 
will go to the Cystic 
Fibrosis Foundation of 
Louisiana. 

"We are attempting to 
boost spirit on our campus 
during the week," 
Bourgeois said. "But to do 
this, we need the help and 
support of the entire 
community, businesses. 



faculty and students to 
make it a success." 

A regulation football, 
donated by NSU head 
coach and athletic director 
A. L. Williams, will be run 
from the front steps of the 
Kappa Alpha Order 
fraternity house all the way 
to State Fair Stadium, 
where it will be presented to 
Williams prior to the 
contest between the 
Demons and the Bulldogs. 

Further information 
about the run may be 
obtained by calling 
Bourgeois at 357-1518, 
Marty Duncan at 352-7748 
or the KA house at 352- 
9411. Any pledges may be 
made by calling the same 
numbers. 



Reception planned for 
Demon fans Saturday 



A poolside reception for 
alumni, Booster Club 
members and Demon fans 
will be held Saturday night 
in Shreveport prior to the 
65th football meeting 
between NSU and 
Louisiana Tech University. 

The event, sponsored by 
the NSU alumni Assoc., 
will be held from 4 p.m. to 
6:30 p.m. at Holiday Inn 
North, according to Ray 
Carney, director of external 
affairs at NSU. 

CArney said round-trip 
charter buses will be 
available to transport 
football fans from the 
motel to State Fair 
Stadium, where the 44th 
State Fair Classic gets under 
way at 7:30 p.m. Fans will 
be returned to the motel 
immediately following the 
game. Tickets for bus 
transportation to the game 
will be $2 per person. 

NSU officials attending 
the event will include NSU 
presiden Dr. Rene Bien- 
venu, NSU Alumni 
Association president 



Raymond Arthur, NSU 
Foundation president Ed 
Dranguet, and NSU 
Booster Club president 
Rick Harrington, on, and 
NSU supporters and fans 
are encouraged to bring 
their cameras to have their 
children photographed with 
the mascot of the football 
Demons. 

NSU— Tech University 
Day in Shreveport and at 
the Louisiana State Fair has 
been set for Saturday, 
beginnin early that morning 
with a "Demon Spirit Run" 
in which members of NSU's 
Kappa Alpha fraternity will 
relay a football from 
Natchitoches to State Fair 
Stadium. 

The annual brunch 
hosted by Shreveport 
mayor Bill Hanna and 
NSU's Student Government 
Association will be held at 
11 a.m. in the Shreveport 
Convention Center. 

The first State fair 
Showdown for NSU and 
Louisiana Tech students 
begins at noon on the west 



side ol The stadium, and a 
peprally for bothe shcools 
will be conducted at 3 p.m. 

During the pre-game 
show at 7 p.m., Sally 
Denise Warren of 
Shreveport will be crowned 
NSU's State Fair Queen for 
1979. 



NSU blood drive 
is a big success 



"The Blood Drive went 
very smoothly and the 
students participation was 
excellent," stated Vicki A. 
Williams Director of 
Student Life. The total 
amount of pints for the 2 
days was 292. 

"Kiss Me, I'm a Blood 
Donor, Give Blood" was 
this year's Blood Drive held 
Oct. 9 and 10. 

The drive was a big 
success, the students 
alsways give us a big turn 
out of blood," stated Mrs. 
Gorham. R.N. at NSU. 



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vil 

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9.1 



Page 8, CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday, October 16, 1979 



Demons unite to demolish 'Dogs 




You did it. . .for the cause 




Ahc'mon, THATs Tech! 



1979 State 



Fair Court 




Strickland 





Morell 



...our new store is ready 
I to serve all your fashion 
needs. ..with ail the brand 
names you love. 
...No. 1 Bienville Square, 
just off Highway 1 South 

(boulevard entrance 
next to McDonald's) 



Come visit 
our new 
store... present 
ad for 10% 



\^ off any purchase 

Valid thru Oct. 31 



Denise Warren 




University Shoppinq Center 

352-8077 

Watch for our weekly specials on 
new releases (LP's and Tapes) 



SGA Minutes 



The Student Gov't Association ol NSU was called to order 
by James Mitchell as 6:30 pjV James Mitchell gave the 
prayer and Terry McCarty led the pledge. Bob McKellar 
moved to approve the minute 1 . John Connelly seconded. 
Motion passed. Absent was Mark Rachal. 
OFFICER REPORTS 

President. Terry Mctariy. mnounced that Dr. Barron 
would speak at the Senate mtettng on October 15. 
senator pictures will be taken October 16. at 2:00, and that 
he attended the WCC meeting inShrevepon last Wednesday . 
He ask Mike Barton about the SGA football team, and also 
told the senate he would be vistmg the campus where the 
A.D. program is in Shreveport. 

Treasurer, Alton Burkhalter, reported thai the system 
used lor selling T-ShirtS was worlinggood. 

Rick Dubois, Commissioner of Elections, asked for the 
senators to sign up for the eleciioi on Wednesday. 

Vice President. James Mitchell, requested senators to have 
morediscpline while in the senate -ncetings. 
C OMMITTEE REPORTS 

Several senate members gave Janes Mitchell complaints to 
be discussed at the next Student Services meeting. 

Vicki Williams reminded the senate ol the Blood Drive on 
October 9-10 and thai there would be a Disi. Lecture series 
meeting October 10 at 1:00. 

Kelly Crowd! gave the list of al activities for State Fair 
Weekend and answered all questions concerning the matter. 

Pitty Caihey announced that tht NSU Associate Degree 
students had been moved out of ireir dorm since the dorm 
had been condemned. Also mentioned was thai WCC would 
be bringing a bus to hear Joyce Brothers and that their 
elections results would be given to us on Wednesday now, 
not Monday . 

Bob McKellar reported that ihe comniincement commmcc 
did not meet. 



John Connelyy ask for more information on the Argus 
committee and when the meetings were held 
NEW BUSINESS 

Chip Cole asked if Woody Woodruff, a member of the 
WCC council, could play for the SGA football game. 

Kevin Bartholomew moved to accept Bill No. 22 which 
stated, "Therefore be it resolved that rule No. 10 be added to 
Rule* For Senate Meetings stating: There shall be no eating 
and drinking during Senate meetings." Cliff Lopez 
seconded. After lengthy discussion Mike Barton called 
question and John Connelly seconded. Question passed. 
Roll call vote went as follows: Barlon-no, Cole-no. Con- 
nelly-no, Hernandez-no. Hoops-yes. Jenkins-yes, Johnson- 
no, Lopez-no. McKellar-yes. Murphy-yes, Cathey-yes. 
Sands-no, Stamey-no. Bartholomew -yes, Wyble-yes, 
Manuel-no, Morell-yes. Kees-no. Young-yes, Pickett-no. 
Motion for bill failed. 

Mark Manuel moved to recess for 15 minutes to take 
Potpourri pictures. Bob McKellar seconded. Motion passed. 
After 1 5 minutes, Mark Manuel moved to recess for another 
5 minutes till quorum was reached. Joe Siamey seconded. 
Motion passed. 

John Connelly asked Terry McCarty to thank Dr. 
Bienvenu for his quick action in repairing the Natchitoches 
Dorm parking lot. He also requested a longer discussion on 
bills before question was called and that next time he called 
for Division of the House that the Vice President would 
know what to do. 

James Mitchell reported that class senator pictures would 
be taken October 16 at 2:00. 

Lynn Kees requested that SGA send a card to Landy Hall 
whose son was in the hospital with pneumonia. 

Joe Stamey moved to adjourn. Lynn Kees seconded. 
Meeting adjourned at 7:45. 



New service for the students, staff 
and administration of Northwestern 



Wanted, buy, sell trade, an- 
nouncements, lost and found 

CLASSIFIED 
SECTION 

Get your message to all the Sauce 
readers 

25 Words or less 
for $1 an issue 

Fee must be paid in advance 

Ad must be at Current Sauce Office 
(225 Arts & Science Bldg.) by Thursday 
noon before the next issue. 



RESEARCH PAPERS 

10,250 on File — All Academic Subjects 

Send $1.00 for your up-to-date. 306-page mail order catalog. 

ACADEMIC RESEARCH 

P.O. BOX 24873 
LOS ANGELES. CA 90024 




NSU Canoe Shed 
Open To All 
Students 

Jues 3-7 
Thursday 3-7 
Saturday 12-7 

1. D. Required 


NAME 
ADDRESS 
CITY 
STATE 




ZIP 





J(o.b 
Stjuate 

^PUe 318-957 8328 




SEZ 



Wreck Tech 




19 



Tuesday, October 16, 1979, CURRENT SAUCE, PAGE 9 




"STATE FAIR 
SHOWDOWN" 

at State Fair Stadium 

(West Side Parking Lot) 

12:00-5:00 

NORTHWESTERN vs 
LOUISIANA TECH 

In an all day rally! 



r the 

■hich 

xJ lo 

Ming 

opez 

slled 

ied. 

Zon- 

son- 

y«. 

ya. 

no. 

lake 
scd. 
ther 

led. 

Dr. 
ches 
i on 
illed 

Mild 

>uld 
:d. 



CONTESTS: 

I 

I Beer Chug 
|| Women's T-shirt 
iMost Original Hat 
Frisbee Throw 
Volleyball Game 
Banners 




SHREVEPORT 
MERCHANTS 
WHOWILL 
BETHERE: 

Schlitz 

Church's Fried 
Chicken BBQ 
McDonald's 
Popeyes 
California 

Corn-on-the-Cob 
and many more 



>fied 
Ml 

ts 



Pep Rally with the Cheerleaders 
nd band members begins at 3:0C 

Advantages of our new location: 



More space 
Discount prices 
Great Bands 

Easy access into stadium 
Designated parking facilities 
separate from the Fair crowd 



Shower f aci I ities offered to 
clean up before the game 

Big bash after the game on 

west side concourse of the stadium 



J 



MB 



-Opinion 



Oct. 16, 1979 Page Ten 

Current Sauce 



Radical Rag 



Doug Ireland's Notebook 

This time 



You can almost hear the un- 
spoken question as it wanders 
aimlessly around campus, nervously 
waiting for Saturday night. 

People are reluctant to say it out 
loud. They may be afraid of a 
jinx. ..or afraid of the ribbing from 
pesimistic friends. 

It is a rather painful subject for 
even the most ardent Demon en- 
thusiasts. After all, too many to 
recall, high hopes have been 
brought crashing to earth. 

Will this be the year? Blasphemy, 
you say. I have jinxed the Demons 
now, even before they step onto the 
field for Saturday night's State Fair 
Classic game with Louisiana Tech, 
just by hoping or wishing-some will 
say dreaming-for an NSU victory. 

Will this be the year? Why this 
year, instead of last year, or next 
year, or ... This will be the year. 
And why? Well, let me tell you. . 

This will be the year. Not since 
1970 have the Demons left State 
Fair Stadium with a win over the 
Bulldogs, but this 1979 Nor- 
thwestern team will walk away tired, 
but happy. Back in 1970, it was a 
24-yard field goal that supplied the 
winning edge as NSU nosed out 
Tech 20-17 in the last minute. This 
time, it may be that close again. 

This will be the year. It will be a 
tough battle, for fiery Tech coach 
Larry Beightol has driven his troops 
relentlessly in search of the winning 
spark that has been so much a part 
of past Tech squads... but he is still 
looking. The 'Dogs will be hungry. 
His defense will be strong, perhaps 
as strong as ever at Tech. His of- 
fense? They are young, inex- 
perienced, and will make mistakes. 



But they have improved much since 
the start of the season. 

This will be the year.Tech is 
suffering through a bad year, with a 
losing record and constant defec- 
tions from the team... like Ail- 
American Jimmy Blackshire, and 
most recently starting quarterback 
Eric Barkley. But Tech has 
tradition, and we all know how 
much that has meant to the 'Dogs in 
years past. Tech also has 
tremendous team unity and spirit 
this year— those who have weathered 
the coaching change have a common 
bond— that will smooth over those 
rough edges. 

This will be the year. Not because 
of Tech's weaknesses, but because 
of NSU's strengths. We have more 
experience, more speed, more senior 
leadership, and most importantly, 
more incentive. Enough is enough. 
The players and coaches, students 
and followers, all have been not 
only disappointed but embarrassed 
in recent years. This year, we have 
the best support in school history, 
and one of the best teams in the past 
fifteen years. 

This will be the year. Why? 
Revenge, ppride, attitude... these are 
key words for the Demons this 
week. NSU wants revenge, ob- 
viously, and this year the team has 
more pride about itself and the 
school. If they run onto the field 
with the attitude that they can beat 
Tech, instead of again bowing to 
that Tech mystique, This will be the 
year. 

33-21. 20-16. 26-7. 34-0. 41-14. 
35-6. 30-8. 45-20. 
Need I say more? 



They 9 re out 



Northwestern is in the midst of a 
very embarassing situation, and 
there is not too much we can do 
about it. Furthermore, it is not our 
fault, and we had no way to avoid 
it. 

Confuses? Well, if you are, just 
imagine how over 80 students at the 
Kings Highway campus felt when 
they learned they had one week 
tomove out of their dorm-because 
the state fire marshal had con- 
demned it. 

The Kings Highway campus, 
home of NSU's two-year associate 
degree nursing program, had only 
one building... and now, for all 
practicl purposes, they dont have it. 
the building, which was serving as a 
combination dorm, office facility, 
and classroom structure, is owned 
by the LSU Med Center, and 
sufficient repairs to numerous faults 
are impossible. 

Mike gallien, Sauce Focus Editor, 
has the details in his story in the 
Focus section of the paper. 

The major problem at this point is 
relocating the over 80 residents, 
some of whom have no other place 
to go in the area. The folks at 
Shreveport's Centenary Apartments 
are being as helpful as possible, 
supplying almost 30 students with a 
place to live at the same rate they 
were paying in the dorm. But the 
others are having to scratch and 
scrape to find a place to live for the 
next two monts, while trying to keep 
up with the overshelming load of 
work involved in classwork. 

Classes are still being held on the 
bottom floor of the building, 
because there is no place else for 
them, where the program willgo 
after this rough and rocky fall is 
anyone's guess. 

Until Shreveport officials quit 
worrying about getting re-elected 
and start to do something about it, 
the approximately 330 students in 
the program will just have to do 
with what they are given by 
Shreveport, and by the LSU of- 
ficials. 

It was bad before the building was 
officially condemned, and when the 



Ad program is finally loiced to 
move out of the structure, it will be 
worse. For those 330 students, it is 
hard to think about the future, the 
present is bad enough. 

Who is to blame? No one knows 
for sure, least of all me, but we do 
know who not to blame. 

Don't blame NSU officials-they 
established the program at Kings 
Highway when asked to by the state, 
and since then the state has given us 
virtually no help whatsoever in 
improving the sub-standard 
facilities. The building is owned by 
LSU. 

Don't blame the students or 
faculty- they deserve some sort of 
award for making it as long as they 
have at Kings Highway. With the 
small, outdated, and now con- 
demned building they have had to 
work in, it is no wonder they turn 
out good nurses, they often face as 
much adversity in two years at Kings 
Highway in that building as they 
will in ten years of actual nursing. 

The sad thing is that some 
Shreveport officials are riding the 
fence on this issue, since the 
building in question is considered 
some sort of city landmark. It 
should be, since it was built in 1905. 
Some folks, who obviously haven't 
been inside the dilapidated building 
for years, are trying to get the city to 
declare it a historical monument, 
thereby preventing its destruction. 

If the city follows the recom- 
mendation of the fire marshal and 
of the architect, the building will be 
torn down and Shreveport will build 
a new one. If they don't, and bow 
to the pressure of a few rich, 
uninformed historians who like the 
building "because of all the fond 
memories it gives me" (quoting a 
recent letter to the Shreveport 
Journal, the NSU associate degree 
program will be virtually ruined. 

It is time for Shreveport and LSU 
officials to quit playing politics with 
the building and build a new one, 
before it is too late for the 330 
students who have suddenly found 
themselves figuratively hanging 
from a tree limb that is sure to snap 
before too long. 



WRECK TECH 



Si 

Get down at the Showdown D 



You wouldn't know it by looking 
around campus, but this coming 
weekend is the infamous Tech 
Weekend. Held annually in 
Shreveport, it always drains the 
students of enthusiasm, tears, and 
money. 

For you freshman who have never 
participated in Tech Weekend, 
otherwise known as State Fair 
Weekend, and for you upper- 
classmen who were too wasted to 
know the difference, the official 



"party" lasts a week, beginning the 
Monday before the game, yester- 
day, and culminates with the 
Northwestern-Louisiana Tech 
football game in State Fair Stadium. 

The unofficial "party" began last 
Friday and is continuing throughout 
the week, at all hours of the day and 
night, and culminates with the mass 
absenteeism of classes Monday 
morning. 

Like last year, and many years 
before, the school is gearing up for 



the showdown. Among the events 
the school has lined up this year to 
help get your morale up are: a disco 
dance held yesterday; a midnight 
breakfast held at some ungodly 
hour this morning; Cheerleader 
activities in Ibervill Dining Hall 
(Makes for a mellow meal) and a 
campus-wide social, on Tuesday; 
State Fair T-shirt Day and SGA 
Football between NSU and Tech on 
Wednesday; Burning of the Bulldog 
on Thursday, and of course, 




(Jamie Sanders drawing) 



ExtraSauce 



I'm writing this letter in the hope 
of it getting printed. The topic of 
this letter is to speak out against the 
type of behavior conducted at the 
Gong Show last Wednesday night. 

Don't get me wrong, the acts were 
good and more power to these 
people. I also believed some of the 
talented acts weren't given a chance 
due to the behavior of the audience. 
I'm not going into detail, because of 
you were there, then you know who 
these people are. And if you're one 
of these people, you should be 
ashamed of yourself for conducting 
yourself in this manner. It makes 
me ask the question-Where were 
you raised abd how were you 
raised? 

I believe the Gong Show should 
never be attempt again but a Talent 
show would be a sufficient sub- 
stitute. It should be known ahead 
of time that unorderly conduct will 
not be tolerated and if it happens, 
the show should be stopped. 

My heart goes out to the people 
who weren't given a chance, and I 
would understand if you chose not 
to participate in another talent 
show. 

So students of Northwestern, I've 
stated my opinion. Now state your's 
Have you got the Guts? 

Sincerely, 
An Angry Student 



The SUGB is really working hard 
to produce a variety of interesting 



Dump those Dogs 



activities for everyone at NSU. A 
recent event, the Gong Show, was 
most successful in attracting both 
campus-wide talent and a colorful 
audience. The committee that 
organized this event have something 
to pat themselves on the back for, as 
do all the SUGB committees. 
However, several of the audience 
members could not be commended 
for the part they played in the show. 

I don't know if everyone realized 
that Gong Show was not a talent 
show, so to speak-but a show with 
talent where the judging is geared to 
audience reaction and preference 
rather than the judge's serious 
estimations of talent. The same 
judges with a differnt audience 
could have produced different 
scoring results, so those who did not 
make it this time should not feel 
bad. The contestants all did a super 
job in sharing their talent with a 
peer audience. The judges had a 
tough job, but they handled things 
just great by adding good humor to 
the show with funny signs and their 
carrying-on. 

It was evident that the only people 
not to be commended that evening 
were certain audience members who 
threw ice during one act that was 
particularlygood but that did not fit 
their (the audience's) mood at this 
time. Those audience members 
deserved one huge gong. People 
with standards of behavior that low 
should be put up on a stage in the 
spotlight in front of their friends so 
of others can throw ice on them. 
Maybe that would be equal treat- 
ment, but I am glad no one else on 
campus stoops that low. 

I would like to see SUGB 
members continue to supply the 



students with quality programs, and 
I hope the actions of the clear 
minority would not put a damper on 
future programming or on student 
participation in an otherwise very 
fun experience. 

An alumni who hopes to stay 
proud of NSU, 

Bonnie Outlaw. 



Saturday where much Strang^ 
goes on up in Shreveport. 

The unofficial "party" win . HA i 

going at many places through ,, 

Natchitoches nightly. *Wow 

tfloatne 

Last year, NSU was tresjiefe ns< 
extremely shabbily by the city;ihwes« 
Shreveport. And there was tf Boat 
excuse of us to be treated th^vards 
way. Very second-class. puchdi 
a r . >iead c( 

A few examples: The Shrev ete(na tsoi 
Mayor called a press conference touch n 
the Tech-Northwestern Queens, firs 
the Mayor nor the press showedjjefensi 
Many student's hotel and un 
reservations were cancelled on thwishiini 
shortly before the Weekend, iSoutl 
make room for visitors to'jfotothe 
Louisiana Downs race track. ftuft hea 
made it interesting for tkMops a 
students heading up to Sh reveling u 
to find them a place to stayV;"The 
Parking at the game was really r^ng " 
It was given to the people going^in'tinj 
the fair. If you wanted to go tojfeegam 
game, then you had to park aboi7"The 1 
half mile away from the fafcplode 
grounds and walk. pening 

Shreveport's attitude about jtwryR.' 
whole thing seemed to be: "Whya^/ler 
you coming up here? We don't ^thea 
your money, you're second Xthe fi 
"our" racetrack." We were locale to 
down on like red-headed ^ mon] 
children. After 

, , . imped 

It seems that again this year garter, 
are being taken for another r£ifo n S cc 
The Sportspage Club, which hadi^ds, b 
the past sponsored the famoifost da 
"Rally in the Alley", has goneojhs tha 
of business, and with it, the "Rajfens cc 
in the Alley". Maybe. tthe sa 

,-ttr the 

Well, it seemed that Humphreebndonc 
a club in Shreve Square, where tliNSU I 
rally is held, decided that thafced t< 
would like to co-sponsor. And tMne put 
they did, and then they didn't, an 
so on down the line. 



Now, supposedly there is going t : 
be a "State Showdown" on the we< 
side of State Fair Stadiunf 
Saturday, which will take the plao< 
of the old "Rally in the Alley". Bit : 
now I've heard that the Tech peopB 
are all going to go to Shreve Squarth 



L 



What kind of people do the 
think they are. Because they ai 
businessmen and we've got to jM AMlv 
our game in their city, that theycK d . al ° 
dictate to us where we're going tojp 5s ' ng 
and what we have to do. awberr 

m's pei 

I stand behind our SGA, who!ai^ ast ' 
a damn fine job in attempting- _ J 
salvage the "Rally in the Alley" an i'° n , 
provide those bacchanalian deligii ; ° " . 
that all Northwestern students lowf Iy ^ 

Officially, the "Rally in W' 
Alley" is dead. But now we havetl he De 
State Fair Stadium Showdown, a4 ne w < 
it will have all the goodies thattr d thn 
old rally had. Chug-a-lug contest rush 
Women's wet T-shirt contests (i^! etne I 
heard rumor that all the worneirtf otal n 
the SGA will participate in this fi w *s 
show their support for W ran 11 
"Showdown"), Hat cont#" tne ! 
frisbee, voile, and banner cont#« nma g e 
and even a volleyball game ou P Je 

< ks that 

It sounds like a good deal, arii&^go 
hope all NSU students that ^" I,am! 
planning to go to State Fa 
Weekend, will g0 to $ 
"showdown". It is time for 
students to stand up and say, "Wi| 
needs Shreveport". And be'liev 
or not, we don't. 



Serving NSU 
Since 1914 



ADVERTISING DIRECTOR 
David Stamey 
NEWS EDITOR 
David La Vere 
SPORTS EDITOR 
Buddy Wood 
ASST. SPORTS EDITOR 
Roger Rolon 

CAMPUS EDITOR 
Kathy Harrington 
PHOTOGRAPHER 
Dennis Tyler 



Current Sauce 

(USPS 140-660) 

EDITOR 
Doug Ireland 



Cuif.ni Sauc. if th. official publication ol the 
Sudani body ol Northw.sl.rn Stat* Unlv.riity in 
Ntlctnoch.t. Louisiana. Th. n.w.p.p.r is entered 
M ; »»cond class matter at , h , Nalehiloch.s Post 
utiles under an aclol March 3. 1879. 

Curr.nt Sauc. Is published .vary Tu.sday 
mor«, ng in lh , , nd , pr|n8 „ m< „., wi|n , h> 

•xciption ol holidays and t.stlng periods, and bi- 
wMtly during th. summ.r s.ssion. It Is printed .t 
th« Nalchiloch.s Tim.s. Highway 1 South, Nat- 
cnibch.s. Louisiana. 

Elitorial and busin.st offices ol th. Sauc. ar. 
locit.d in Room 22S. Art. 4 Sci.nc. Building. 
T»liphon. numbers ar. 357-5456 (editorial) and 357- 
*>°'4 (business) 



BUSINESS MANAGER: 
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FOCUS EDITOR 
Michael W. Gallien 
LIFESTYLE EDITOR 
Sara Arledge 
CIRCULATION DIRECTOR 
Keith Richards 
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Diane Anderson 
PHOTOGRAPHER 
Jerry Jones 

ADVISER 
Franklin I. Presson 





Opinions expressed in editorial columns are sola' 
those ol th. writer and do not necessarily r.prasa n 
th. viewpoint ol th. administration, faculty, surt. 01 
student body ol Northw..t.rn. 

L.lt.ra to th. editor ar. invlt*d. and e*J' 
trlbutions ar. solicited trom students, l.culty. 
administration, and from sludent organizatlo'''. 
Letters must b. sign.d and b. no mor. than 5°° 
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Curr.nt Sauc. reserves th. right to edit the l,l '-?tn nn 
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Send postal lorm number 3579 to Curr.nt Saul* f*lDIC ( 
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n^theas 
% lool 



outheastern ground game rips 
Demons in 33-7 shocker 



strang e!lf 



By Buddy Wood 
Sauce Sports Editor 



ty" wil| f HA MMOND-- Southeastern's Lions 
tnroug|^. llowed the running of halfback Mack 
3oatner and took advantage of a slow Demon 
vas treatiete nse to ta ' ce a ^3-7 victory over the Nor- 
the cityihwestern Demons here Saturday night, 
e was I Boatner crushed the Demon defense for 188 
ated th^vflrds on 31 carries while scoring three 
touchdowns to dominate a defense that NSU 
jead coach A.L. Williams called "not intense 
; Shrevepa^atsoever." The Demon offense was not 
nferenceffluch more intense as they could manage only 
Queens, first downs against the swarming Lion 
showed i^fensive unit. The Demon ground game never 
ant * mojot untracked, and totaled only 11 yards 
led on %j S hiing. 

eekend, , Southeastern, now 2-4 on the capaign, came 
ors to i, t o the game with a struggling offensive unit, 
track, ct^jt head coach Billy Brewer pulled out all the 
f° r thojops and played very liberally on offense, 
Shrevepo^jiing up nearly 400 yards in total offense. 
- to staJk'They just gave us a good country whip- 
really fining," Williams said. "It was really disap- 
>le goingjjtjinting. I thought we were prepared well for 
° 8° to jtyfegame, but the intensity just wasn't there." 
ark about -The Demons looked as though they might 
i the fifcplode early in the contest as they took the 
pening kickoff and moved to the SLU 39, but 
■ penalty wiped out a Demon first down, and 
' ab out jfe rry Rubin had to punt for NSU. 
e: "Whya^ After the two teams exchanged punts, 
: don't wajnitheastern moved down to the Demon 26 late 
second \ the first stanza, but the Demon defense was 
were looltfjie to force a Johnny Wells fumble and 
:aded stgemon linebacker James Lilley recovered it. 

After the scoreless first quarter, the Lions 
imped out to a quick 13-0 lead in the second 
his year A ar ter. Boatner chewed up yardage on the first 
tother rjdfpn scoring drive which took 13 plays to go 61 
hich hadiffds, but quarterback Johnny Wells did the 
he famoffost damage with two successful third-down 
as gone qjhs that kept the drive alive. All told, the 
the "Rsltens converted three consecutive third-downs 
i the scoring drive. Wells passed to Jeff Coates 
*r the score from one yard out, and Frank 
Humphre&ndono added the PAT, making it 7-0. 
wheretlNSU then failed to move the ball and was 
that farced to punt once again. SLU wasted little 
r. And tWne putting up another score as Boatner ram 
didn't, an 



through and around the Demon defense. 
Boatner climaxed a 54-yard drive with another 
one-yard run, but this time Londono's con- 
version attempt failed. Ironically, Londono has 
missed only three conversion attempts in his 
entire career, and all the misses have come 
against the Demons. 

The Demons, who were not helped by bad 
field position most of the night, again could not 
move the ball and were forced to punt. SLU 
moved 50 yards on an 1 1 -play drive, resulting in 
a 32-yard field goal by Londono, for a com- 
manding 16-0 second-quarter lead. 

NSU moved the ball well on the ensuing 
series after the kickoff and got as far as the 
SLU 22, but on second down, Kenny Philibert 
was intercepted by Lion defensive star Or- 
mando Whitlock and the Demon threat was 
snuffed out. Had the Demons scored on that 
particular drive, it may have been an entirely 
different game in the second half, but the 
momentum seemed to shift entirely to SLU 
from that point on. 

The Demon offense was so erratic and 
ineffective in the first half that they could only 
move into Lion territory twice. Both times they 
moved the ball well and got deep into SLU 
territory, but both times they came up empty. 

Southeastern rambled for 15 first downs and 
almost 200 total yards in the first half, while the 
Demons could manage only six first downs. 
SLU gained 170 of its first half yardage on the 
ground, and the Demon defense could never 
adjust after that. 

The Lions put the game away on the first 
possession of the second half as they took the 
kickoff and marched 80 yards in 11 plays to 
take a 24-0 lead. They chewed up over six 
minutes of the clock, and Boatner carried nine 
times in the drive and picked up 76 of the 80 
yards in the drive. 

The Demons struck back quickly for their 
only score of the game when Kenny Philibert 
found Randy Liles down the sideline for a 55- 
yard scoring pass only two minutes later, and 
the Demons had a chance to make a game of it 
when with the score 24-7 after Dale Quickel 
made good on the conversion. 

However, SLU took the Demon kickoff and 
went 90 yards in 13 plays to put the game out of 
reach. Boatner scored his third TD of the game 



with another one-yard run that tapped the drive 
which used up six minutes of the third quarter. 
SLU led 31-7 at that point, and it was all 
academic afterwards. 

The Lions capped their scoring by trapping 
Demon reserve quarterback Rex Henderson in 
the end zone for a safety with 13 minutes 
remaining in the game. Both teams substituted 
freely most of the final period and the score 
ended with NSU on the short end of a 33-7 
count. 

FINAL STATISTICS 



First downs 
Rushes-yards 
Passing yards 
Return yardage 
Total Yards 
Punts-avg. 
Fumbles-lost 
Penalties-yds. 
Attendance-7,000 



SCORING SUMMARY 
SLU -Jeff Coates 1 pass from Johnny Wells 
(Frank Londono kick) 
SLU-Mack Boatner 1 run (kick failed) 
SLU-Londono 32 FG 

SLU-Boatner 1 run (Todd Jones pass from 
Robert Hicks) 

NSU-Randy Liles 55 pass from Kenny 
Philibert (Dale Quickel kick) 
SLU-Boatner 1 run (Londono kick) 
SLU-Safety, Rex Henderson tackled in end 
zone 



Sports 



Oct. 16, 1979 Page Eleven 

Buddy Wood . Editor 



NSU 


SLU 


12 


27 


28-11 


71-338 


215 


51 


7 


70 


226 


389 


4-40 


4-45 


0-0 


5-1 


6-72 


4-50 



SLU-0 16 
NSU-0 



15 
7 



2-33 
0- 7 



INDIVIDUAL LEADERS 
RUSHING-NSU, Brett Knecht 7-26, Joe 
Delaney 8-15, Mark Schroeder 4-15. SLU, 
Mack Boatner 31-188, Charlie Thomas 12-69, 
Johnny Wells 17-57 

RECEIVING-NSU, Barry Rubin 5-61, Randy 
Liles 5-94. SLU, Jeff Coates 2-15, Danny 
Drago 2-17 

PASSING-NSU, Kenny Philibert 12-17-1-165, 
Rex Henderson 3-3-0-23, Bobby Hebert 2-3-0- 
27. SLU, Johnny Wells 4-7-0-42. 




e is going ( j 
on the wc 
Stadiuit" 
<e the plaC' 
Uley". Bu 
rech peopS 
eve Squared 



Loss puzzles Williams 



Going down 

NSU tight end Doug Manning fights to keep his balance after 
receiving a 27-yard pass from Kenny Philibert in the first quarter of 
the Demons' 33-7 loss to the Lions of Southeastern. An unidentified 
SLU player tries to bring Manning down. (NSU photo by Don 
Sepulvado) 



by Roger Roion 
Asst. Sports Editor 



Williams 

d alone in the quiet visitors 



le do the 
>e they ait, 
got to pl^ 
lat they « 

going to|r sing room underneath 

•^wberry Stadium confused by his 

m's performance in a 33-7 loss to 

, .yitheastern's Lions. 

-A, who,dt We just got a good o , d 

AM "Mi? ioned c ou ntr y whipping he 
, y ,|ed. I can't undestand it. The 
lan aeuw worked hard a „ weekj and j 

aents iovfj,y thought we wou i d be rea dy to 
illy in 

wehavetl ne Demon head coach found 
A-down, a$ ne was wron g though as SLU 
dies thattpd through his squad for 360 
ug contest rushing and 29 more in the air 
mtests (M e tne Demons could only muster 

e women*, 01 * 1 net y ards - 
e in this 1* was surprised with the way 
for ft ran the ball on us," Williams 
conteih "they moved us off the line of 
er contesrJ nrna g e all night, and they've got 
ouple of pretty good running 
ks that can gain yardage when 



orid? 8et good play up front." 
atlF 



deal 
ts that 
State Fa: 

to 
ne for 
say, " 
d belie 



illiams was referring to Charlie 



Thomas (67 yards) and fullback 
Mack Boatner who exploded for 188 
yards on 31 carries. ^ 
The Demons were forced to pass 
during most of the second half as 
their running game was ineffective. 
They ended up with only 1 1 yards in 
the ground. Starter Kenny Philibert 
threw for 165 yards on 12 of 17 
completions, but he could only get 
the ball in the end zone once when 
he connected to Randy Liles for 55 
yards. 

"Our passing attack was working 
pretty good in the middle of the 
field," Williams explained, "but we 
always came up short when we got 
near scoring territory. We didn't 
have much protection and our 
quarterbacks didn't do a very good 
job of getting out of trouble." 

The Demons hurt themselves with 
their lack of intensity. This was 
evident in their play as they missed 
several tackles which helped to take 
themselves out of the games. 
Williams added; "We did not play 
with any enthusiasm at all and we 
had several key breakdowns that 



hurt us both offensively and 
defensively." 

The lopsided defeat didn't leave 
Williams without confidence in his 
team. "We've regrouped before, 
and I've got all the confidence in the 
world that our kids can come back 
with a good effort next week. I 
think we were well prepared for 
Southeastern but I think we'll come 
into next week's game more 
mentally prepared to play foot- 
ball." 

One bright spot in the 
Southeastern game was the turnover 
situation. The Demons had only 
one interception in the game and no 
fumbles. Before the trip to 
Hammond, they had given up six 
interceptions and lost four fumbles. 

Turnovers will be the key to 
Saturday's State Fair game. The 
Demons were indeed shocked last 
week but they can come back. Their 
best game this year came after a 
demoralizing loss at Arlington. The 
Demons are now 2-2 while Tech will 
bring a 1-4 record to Shreveport. 




Attention Voters!! 

If you will be out-of-town 
on Sat, Oct. 27, election 
Day, please note. 



mns »r« sol«* '• 
Iflly ttpf'" 
cully. »U«- 

KJ. and C"T t 
l.culty. "> 

nor. th.n 5» ■ 
, Th.y m«y<* 
lust not b* ' 
im.s will "* ' 



i I' 1 ' 



It's mine 

' ^on linebacker James Lilley recovers this 



3 adit th. 

uLn. s..*«^ible during action in the Demons loss to 
iMM^Nheastern. SLU quarterback Johnny Wells 
V looks on in disgust after Lion running 



back Mack Boatner (43) fumbled the ball. 
NSU's Tim Poe (20) and David Grappe (81) 
are ready to come to the aid of Lilley. (NSU 
photo) 




PLEASE VOTE ABSENTEE BALLOT 
BEFORE THE END OF THIS WEEK. 
OCTOBER 20, THIS SATURDAY, IS THE 
LAST DAY TO VOTE ABSENTEE 
BALLOT. 

YOU CAN VOTE ABSENTEE BALLOT, 
IN THE CLERK OF COURT'S OFFICE, 
FIRST FLOOR OF THE PARISH 
COURTHOUSE AT THE FOLLOWING 
TIMES: 

WEEKDAYS...8:30 a.m. TO 4:30 p.m. 
(including the noon hour) 
THIS SATURDAY. .8:30 a.m. till noon 
YOU MAY BE GONE ON SATURDAY, 
OCT 27th, BECAUSE IT IS THE 
WEEKEND AFTER THE TECH GAME. 
SO VOTE ABSENTEE BALLOT 
NOW.. .THIS WEEK, PLEASE. THANKS 
FOR YOUR HELP AND SUPPORT 

NORM FLETCHER, Former 
"Voice of the Demons" 

PS: REMIND YOUR FRIENDS TOO!! 



Norm Fletcher tells Mark Hyams, "you've got the 
right number". 



NORM FLETCHER 



FOR SHERIFF 

Paid for by the Fletcher Campaign Committee. 



■ . 



Page 12, CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday, October 16, 1979 



All the facts to know about Tech 



Defense as sound as ever 



RUSTON- Defensively, Tech is 
probably as sound as anyone 
' around. Despite the fact that gave 
up an awful lot of points and 
yardage on the road in their first 
three games, they came back against 
Miami on the road and gave up only 
<;ix points and average total yardage 
in a rain- soaked 6-0 loss. 

Tech then came home, winless 
'!ind looking for a star in the cloudy 
skies. It was homecoming, and 
: before 16,600 partisan fans, the 
^Tech defense came through with 
J what Mike Tolleson, who heads up 
^La. Tech's defensive coaching staff, 
'tailed "the best defensive per- 
formance I have ever been 
"associated with" in a 17-0 
whitewashing of USL. Considering 
that TOIleson has been playing or 
coaching football for 15 years, that 
performance by the Tech defensive 
unit must have been ungodly, and 
the facts and statistics about the 
game show it. 

The Bulldogs allowed USL just 
iwo first downs the ENTIRE game 
while giving up only 53 yards in 
otal offense that came into the 
sw game very respectable. Both figures 
marked new school records for a 
_ n jf ech defense. 

jty The Tech defense played 

;• Relatively well in two of its first 
three losses. Tolleson said the 
defense " progressed each time out. 

„,, 3 Of course, you have to have some 
luck, too, when bounces go right 
and things in gener al just go your 
way." Certainly, things have gone 

i; <. Tech's way recently on defense. 



Tech's defensive unit of a year 
ago was extremely talented and 
effective. The Tech D con- 
tinually throttled the NSU offense 
in last year's State Fair Classic, and 
as a result helped the Techsters to 
their eighth straight victory in the 
inter-state rivalry. 

The mainstay of the recent 
performances of the Tech defense 
has been the defensive line. By 
putting constant pressure on op- 
posing passers, the defensive 
backfield has been able to come up 
with several key interceptions. 
DefensiYe back Jean Dornier, who 
leads the club in intercepts with five 
took advantage of the pressure by 
the line and picked off four USL 
passes, tieing a Southland Con- 
ference single game record. 

Most of the pressure put on 
enemy passers comes from defensive 
tackle Johnny Robinson, who has 
totaled 61 tackles through five 
games and also been credited with 
seven quarterback sacks for a minus 
44 yards. Altogether, he had 10 
stops behind the line of scrimmage 
totaling minus 60 yards. 

Defensive end Andre Young, who 
moved from linebacker to his spot 
now in the spring, has been out- 
standing as well. He has 40 total 
tackles as well as three QB sacks for 
a minus 31 yards. Tolleson credited 
several big plays early in the a game 
by Young as the key to setting the 
tone for the Tech defense against 
USL. 

Shoring up the remainder of the 
Tech defense is linebacker Marshall 



Cowley, who leads the team in 
tackles with over 13 a game. 
Another linebacker, Tony Tademy, 
has also performed well, totaling 
over 10 tackles per contest. 

Rick Reggio, Lavon James, and 
Larry Gideon, who is second on the 
team in interceptions behind 
Dornier, combine with Dornier to 
form a very good defensive 
secondary. Against USL, the 
quartet allowed only two of 19 
passes to be completed while picking 
off seven of the incomplete ones. 
Most of that can be attributed to the 
Tech pass rush, which teaming with 
a good Tech rushing defense record, 
makes up a traditionally tough 
Bulldog defensive unit. 




Marshall Cowley 



Beightol new to Fair game 



by Buddy Wood 
Sauce Sports Editor 

For some who will be involved, it will be their fourth 
time around. For others, it will mean another in a long 
line of games. But for one person involved, it'll be his 
first time to be associated with a State Fair game, that 
person being new La. Tech head football coach Larry 
Beightol. 

Beightol, who took over 

program after Athletic 
Director Maxie Lambright 
stepped down from the 
head coaching position 
March 1, said he will "treat 
this game no differently 
than any other game." 

Beightol explained in a 
recent telephone interview 
that his team has been 
struggling, so "we aren't 
going to do anything drastic 
for the Northwestern game. 

We will just try to continue improving all aspects of the 
offense, and hope our defense continues to perform 
well," he added. 

After serving as offensive coordinator at the 
University of Arkansas for the past two seasons, 
Beightol took the head job at Tech. He was one of some 
20 candidates considered by the six member athletic 
council at Tech. He had previously served as offensive 
line coach at William and Mary from 1968-71, offensive 
line coach and offensive coordinator at North Carolina 
State from 1972-75, and offensive coordinator at 
Auburn in 1976 before being appointed at Arkansas. 

Beightol's knowledge of what the State Fair game 
means is somewhat limited, but having never been 
associated with one before is reason enough. He does 




realize the the game is of particular importance to both 
the student bodies involved. 

"I am aware of what the Tech-Northwestern game 
means to the students," Beightol said. "But to me, it is 
just another football game. We will prepare no dif- 
ferently for this game than for any others." 

Succeeding the popular Lambright was not an easy 
endeavor. Maxie produced a 95-36-2 record during his 
twelve years at Tech, and Beightol was the first to admit 
he had a tough act to follow. 

"I'm aware of the tradition Coach Lambright set here 
and I intend to live up to that tradition," he stated. "I 
know I have a tough act to follow, but we're going to do 
whatever it takes to win." 

The recent Tech improvement on offense certainly 
had to make Beightol breathe a sigh of relief. His 
defense had been performing admirably, which he feels 
may be a key as the season progresses further. 

"If we can continue to improve on offense, we will be 
alright," he said. "Our defense has performed well, but 
we still need to improve all aspects of our team. I can 
see major improvements already," he added. 

Tech has now attempted more passes than any other 
team in the Southland Conference, but without regular 
starting quarterback Eric Barkley, their passing will 
almost indoubtedly suffer somewhat. But Beightol 
remains optimistic. 

"We have other kids who can throw the ball," 
Beightol stated. "We hated to see Eric make his 
decision, but our other kids will do the job." 

Beightol also said that he will continue to strive to 
establish the running game and mix up passes with the 
running to try and keep opposing defenses off balance. 
Should this be successful, he feels his offense will be in 
good shape. 

One thing is almost for sure. Though this may be his 
first State Fair game, after Saturday night he will most 
likely know what the game is all about. It should be 
interesting! 



Offense struggling, but better 



Barkley quits Tech squad 



sen 



RUSTON-It is the offense which 
a major problem for 



,21 

ei 



been 

Louisiana Tech. The offense has 
been sub-par in the young season 
with the exception of their 17-0 
homecoming victory the University 
' of Southwestern Louisiana. The 
Bulldogs have been outscored 83-31 
(before the game with Arkansas 
State) with most of the damage 
"' 'coming in the second quarter when 
they have allowed 47 unanswered 
points. Their offense seemed to 
have changed for the better though 
against USL. Before then, Tech 
spent a month on the road and fell 
to a dismal 0-4 record. 
At home Bulldogs rolled up 355 
„•,., total yards verses the 'Cajuns as 
k n , fullback Jessie Clark rambled for 
£Q.* 1J0 yards in 19 carries. That was 
quite an effort by Clark and his 
offensive teammates considering 
...^they managed only three yards 
J: rushing the previous week against 
Miami of Florida. 

Injuries have hurt Tech's of- 
fensive production as Clark, last 
t ,^, year's "Freshman of the year" in 
the Southland Conference, 
damaged cartilage in his left knee in 
the opener at New Mexico. His 
effort in the USL game was his first 
effective day of running since his 
injury. 



Running back George Yates, (6-1, 
201 Jr.) an all-Southland Con- 
ference selection on 1978, has also 
been injured but he and Clark are 
healthy now and that might prove to 
be an offensive plus for the Bulldogs 
according to Beightol: "It makes a 
difference in the attitude of our 
offensive line when you have Jessie 
and George Yates and there in the 
same backfield." The lineman know 
that if they can get a block we are 
going to make some yards with 
Clark and Yates. It is a great 
emotional boost." 

Two other backs are expected to 
help the Bulldogs Saturday night. 
Sophomore running back Rickey 
Johnson (5-11, 175) has gained 121 
yards on 15 carries for an 8.1 
avc-age per carry. At quarterback 
Tech will probably start freshman 
Matt Dunigan. Regular starter Eric 
Barkley quit the team after the USL 
game. 

Dunigan played three of Tech's 
first five games completing 6 of 17 
passes for 122 yards. "We are 
confident that Matt Dunigan can 
run offensive club," said Beightol. 
"He has been improving each 
opportunity and he is confident that 
he can do the job." 

The Bulldog's offense is also 
highlighted by flanker Freddie 



Brown. Brown came into the 
Arkansas State game with 12 cat- 
ches for 154 yards. 

Tech's split back set on offense 
can be operated effectively with the 
personnel they have. One key 
Saturday night will be how well their 
offensive line has developed to the 
system. A good effort on their part 
would provide an excellent 
challenge for NSU's "Tasmamian 
Devil" defense, and a good effort is 
what many expect Saturday night, a 
good effort by both teams. 



RUSTON- La. Tech will go the 
rest of the season without quar- 
terback Eric Barkley after the 
Shreveport sophomore decided to 
quit the team last Monday af- 
ternoon. 

"We hated to see Eric make this 
decision but, frankly, it was not a 
big surprise," said Tech head coach 
Larry Beightol. 

"Eric had been unsettled and, I 
believe, unhappy much of the 



season," Beightol continued. "He 
had felt that his talents are not 
compatible with the offensive 
system we are now using and for this 
reason I believe his performance 
had suffered." 

Barkley had started four of 
Tech's first five games and com- 
pleted 46 of 93 passes for 400 yards 
with six interceptions and no 
touchdown throws. 

"We wish Eric well in the future 



as we feel he is a fine young man," 
Beightol concluded. 

The Tech coach announced that 
rookie Matt Dunigan of Dallas, 
Tex., will step into the starting role. 

The Bulldogs are still without the 
services of junior Mark Buchanan 
who had moved into the starting 
lineup only to suffer a serious 
ankle injury in that game. 

Buchanan may possibly be back 
in action within the next two weeks. 



Tech bows to Arkansas St. 14-7 




Mark Buchanan 



RUSTON— arkansas St- 
ate used steady ball control 
and worked behind the 
running of Anthony 
Williams to defeat La. Tech 
14-7 in a Southalnd 
Conference game Saturday 
night. 

ASU broke a 7-7 
deadlock in the middle of 
the third period with a 76- 
yard scoring drive on 14 
plays for a touchdown. The 
drive consumed almost 
eight minutes and was 
capped by quarterback 
Gene Bradley, who scored 
from six yards out. The 
successful PAT by Doug 



Dobbs lifted the Indians to 
their final margin of vic- 
tory. 

Tech totaled more of- 
fensive yards than did 
ASU, but a key blocked 
punt by Indian defensive 
end Keith Wineland 
resulted in the Indians' first 
score, a 32-yard pass from 
Bradley to Curtis Clay. 

Tech, now 1-5 on the 
season, moved deep into 



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CONTEST RULES 

The object of our contest is to pick the winning 
team of the games below. Be sure to include the 
tiebreaker scores on your entry. Contest limited 
to one entry per person. All students, faculty, and 
staff of NSU are eligible. Include name, address, 
and phone number on a piece of notebook paper 
along with the weeks picks and tiebreaker scores. 
In the event there is still a tie after the tiebreaker 
scores a coin flip will determine the winner. 
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3. Ga - Vandy 

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5. Maryland - Wake Forest 

6. North Carolina St. - North Carolina 

• 7. Arkansas - Texas 

• 8. Houston -SMU 

• 9. Rice - Texas Tech 
; 10. TCU- Tulsa 

• 11. Grambling - Jackson St. 

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ASU territory late in the 
first quarter, but Jessie 
Clark fumbled and the 
threat was stopped. 

Arkansas St. also moved 
deep into Tech territory in 
the first stanza, but a 
fumble also halted their 
effort. 

Tech totaled 197 yards on 
the ground in the contest 
and also added 77 yards 
through the airways. Clark 



pounded out 86 yards on 17 
carries to lead the rushers, 
for the Bulldogs, while 
Mark Buchanan went 5 of 6 
passing for 51 yards and 
rookie Matt Dunigan made 
good on 2 of 5 passes for 26 ■ 
yards to pace the 'Dogs in 
the passing department. 

ASU rushed for over 200 
yards against the tough: 
Tech defense to help set the 
tempo of the game. 



A Lesson In Advanced 

Math 



Count the steps you make to the 
bank you currently use. Now 
count the steps to the 
UNIVERSITY BRANCH of CITY 
BANK AND TRUST. Subtract the 
two and you get: 

The Advantages of: 

Convenience, fast friendly 
service, and the shortest 
distance between two points. 

«t UNIVERSITY BRANCH 
CITY BANK& 

w TRUSTCO. 



I 



Lifestyle 



Page Three 



Sara Arledge, Editor 



Jan. 22, 1980 



Grad programs fare well 
in Board of Regent eval. 



NSU president Dr. Rene Bien- 
venu said Friday the university 
"fared extremely well" in the latest 
evaluation by the Board of Regents 
of graduate degree programs at 
Louisiana institutions of higher 
education. 

Bienvenu said 34 Northwestern 
graduate programs were reviewed 
by the Regents, and all but three 
were continued. Discountinued were 
the specialist in health and physical 
education, master of science in 
mathematics and master of arts in 
education in speech education. 

"The university had requested the 
discontinuation of the speech 
education program," Bienvenu 
explained, "which means that only 
"two degree program which we 
planned to continue were 
eliminated." 

Reports from the Board of 
Regents, Bienvenu said, will reflect 
that several other Northwestern 
graduate programs have bee n 
terminated, but the NSU president 
said this "results from the con- 
solidation of some of our degree 



programs, especially in the area of 
education." 

Master of education degrees in 
elementary school administration 
and secondary school ad- 
ministration were combined, for 
example, into a master of education 
degree program in school ad- 
ministration. 

Bienvenu said specialist in 
education programs in elementary 
school principalship and secondary 
school principalship were con- 
solidated into a specialist in 
education degree program in school 
principalship. 

"In all," Bienvenu stated, 'the 
Board of Regents reviewed 34 of our 
graduate degree programs, ap- 
proved 27, discontinued three and 
consolidated others. We think the 
continuation of the vast majority of 
our graduate degree programs that 
were evaluated speaks well for the 
university." 

The Northwestern president 
explained that while the university's 
master of science program in 
mathematics was discontinued, the 



master of education degree 
progrmas in mathematics was 
approved by the Regents. 

Bienvenu said most of the 
graduate courses offered in the 
degree programs which were 
discontinued "will still be offered, 
becuase they are components of 
other degree programs. 

The Board of Regents announced 
this week the discontinuation of 58 
graduate degree programs at II 
universites. Regents reviewed 213 
academic degree programs and 
granted approval to 148. 

Since 1973, the Regents have 
evaluated 339 degree programs 
statewide and have terminated 83. 

Bienvenu said, "The com- 
mondable review program by the 
Board of Regents of degree 
programs across the state will 
improve the quality of higher 
education, and we at Northwestern 
are extremely happy that so few of 
our programs are being discon- 
tinued in light of the comprehensive 
evaluations." 




Man 's best friend 



tyty dip dip 



Freshman receives scholarship 
for consumer education project 



Organizations 



****** 



Helene Morgan of Baton Rouge, 
a feshman home economics 
education major, has received a 
$1,000 scholarship for a consumer 
education project she entered in 
competition at the National 4-H 
Congress in Chicago. 

Miss Morga, a 1979 Woodlawn 
High Scholl graduates and the 
daughter of Mr and Mrs. Falcon A. 
Morgan was one of six 4-H Club 
members who won scholarships 
presented by Mongtomery Ward 
and Company sponsor of the 
consumer education project. 

The NSU freshmen coed's award- 
winning project included teaching 
low income and elderly people how 
to get the most for their food dollar. 

She presented the program in 
conjunction with the East Baton 
Rouge Council on Aging. 

Miss Morgan's project also 
featured monthly bullentins 
focusing on plentiful foods that 
were better buys for the consumer. 
In addition, she developed a con- 
sumer education whorkshop plan 
for 4-H members and wrote and 
produced a radio program in which 
she presented a variety of tips for 
consumers. 

A four-year member of the 
Shamrock 4-H Club in Baton 
Rouge, Miss Morgan's consumer 
education project won top honors in 
local competition in East Baton 
Rouge Parish to advance to the state 
contest which was conducted in 
June at Louisiana State University. 



Consumer education project 
winners from all 50 states and the 
District of Columbia and Puerto 
Rico met in Chicago to have records 
of their projects evaluted. At the 
state level, winners are dtermined on 
the basis of scores from project 



record books 
examinations. 



and 



written 



Miss Morgan served as president 
of her 4-H Club in 1979 and two 
years ago was the state winner in 
community relations competition. 



Cheerleader tryouts 
scheduled in March 



Cheerleader tryouts at NSU will 
be conducted Mar. 8 in the 
university's Physical Education 
Majors Building. 

Fred C. Borsage, dean of students 
at NSU, said 10 schloarships valued 
at $500 a year will be awarded to 
students who are selected to serbe 
during the 1980-81 academic year as 
Northwestern cheerleaders. 

Cheerleaders tryouts at Nor- 
thwestern will include a skills 
demonstration evaluated by 
National Cheerleader Association 
instructors and a personal interview 
conducted by a team of NSU 
students and faculty members. 

Bosarge said applicants for 
cheerleader scholarships will be 
required to perform cheerleader 
routines of their choice, and all 
applicants are encouraged to include 
a demonstration of gymnastics skills 
in the routine. 



Applications to participate in the 
cheerleader tryouts at Northwestern 
may be obtained from high school 
counselors and principals or by 
writing the Dean of Students of the 
Office of High School Relations at 
NSU. 

Cheerleader applications must be 
received no later then Feb. 29. 
Tryouts are scheduled to begin Mar. 
8at 9a.m. 

Each summer the 10-member 
cheerleader squad from Nor- 
thwestern participates in the 
University Cheerleader 
Association's College Spirit Camp 
at Memphis State University in 
Memphis, Tenn. 

The NSU cheerleaders, who 
consistently rank among the top 
collegiate cheerleader squads in the 
south, perform at Northwestern 
football and basketball games and 
other university functions. 



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Panhellenic Council 
Spring Rush 

to be held on 

January 28, 1980 
7:00 p.m. 

Meet in 2nd floor 
lobby of Student Union 

to sign up or for move information go to Room 
214 of the Student Union 



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SIGMA KAPPA 

After a relaxing break, the Sigma Kappa's are back 
and ready for a busy semester. So far, the sisters have 
been active in many campus events. Congratulations go 
to Angela Guillory, Becky Michel and Nancy Schwer 
for being semi-finalists in the ping-pong tournament 
and to Angella Guillory and Judy Abrusely for placing 
third in doubles in ping-pong. 

If anyone has been wondering about the strange 
attitudes of the girls and the mysterious goings on at the 
house during the first week of school, six new girls were 
initiated. They were: Barbara Babin, Susan Bigger, 
Lynn Bunn, Angela Guillory, Becky Michele, and 
Stephaine Rachal. - 

New Sigma Kappa officers for 1980 are Mary Beth 
Nic lie, president; Judith Reeves, first vice-president; 
Cathy Newlin, vice-presdient of pledge education; 
Trudy Melancon, mambership chairman; Susan Bigger, 
corresponding secreatry; Donnele Dupree, recording 
secretaty; Jami Prince, treasurer; Nancy Schwer, 
Panhellenic officer, and Mary Van Soeybroeck, 
registrar. 1 

Sigma Sigma Sigma 

The Tri Sigmas arrived back at NSU anticipating a 
very active semester! Many plans are being made for 
projects in the coming year! 

New Officers have taken over for 1980. They are: 
President - Cammie Davis; Vice-President - Renee 
Hebert; Treasurer - Diane McCarty; Secretary - Marti 
Williamson; Rush Director - Ginger Miller; and 
Education Director - Diane Hebert. Becky Johnson will 
be Panhellenic Treasurer for the coming year! 

Sigma Sigma -Sigma Sorority would like to wish all 
NSU students a very HAPPY NEW YEAR!!! 

Theta Chi 

The Theta Chi Chapter of Alpha Phi Alpha 
Fraternity is very proud the standards of the fraternity. 
The brothers will have their Spring Rush Party Tuesday 
January 22, 7:30 p.m. in the Student Union Ca^e River 
Room all interested young men are welcome t0 attend. 
The chapter is planning various activities for this 
semester including, participating in spring intrumurals 
and other community activities. 

The chapter is also sponsoring a tutoring service for 
information contact Mr. Leon Potter after Jan. 26 for 
appointment. The chapter is very pleased with the 



outcome of the Fall Alpha Auction in which the funds 
raised were given to the Sickle Cell Anemia Foundation 
and to help cover medical expenses for James Turner. 

The brothers are now preparing with the Alpha 
Angels for their Fall Rush Party. The chapter will travel 
to Lake Charles on January 25-26 for the State Con- 
ference. The chapte wishes everyone the best of luck for 
(he following semester. 

Teke 

The Northwestern Tekes recently held their 1980 
elections with the following results: President - Frank 
Tritico; Vice President - Danny McKinney; Secretary - 
James Dillon; Treasurer - Ken Black; Sergenl at Arms 
Larry Haynes; Historian - Curtis Shelton; Chaplin - 
Mark Foster; and Pledge Trainer - Daniel Gurther. The 
Tekes expect a solid year of progress under this new 
leadership. 



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Opinion 



Page Four 



Jan. 22, 1980 



Current Sauce 



Doug Ireland's Notebook 

Strange twist 



There apparently is, on occasion, 
method to what seems to be the 
madness the State Board of Trustees 
turns out every month, at least as 
far as the K-Time policy issue is 
concerned. Last week, it looked like 
the Board was trying to wear the 
black hat and deny employees what 
was, and is, rightfully theirs. To be 
more specific, the Board placed a 
halt to the collection and use of K- 
Time by NSU employees, which in 
effect meant any overtime work by 
non-classified, 12-month salaried 
personnel would be rendered free of 
charge to the university. 

It looked like the Board was, to 
be blunt, sticking it to those folks 
who were under the K-Time system. 
They still had to do their work, even 
if it did involve overtime, because to 
neglect it wouldn't sit well with 
those who hire and fire. And if it 
was the misfortune of the employee 
to have to put in some overtime to 
get the job done, so be it, because 
the Board's moratorium cut off 
their overtime pay. 

But as some employees slowly 
simmered, the Board added a little 
fuel to the fire. ..or for the sake of 
accuracy, a United Press In- 
ternational story which appeared in 
last Wednesday's Alexandria Daily 
Town Talk did. The story, the 
details of which are on the front 
page of this week's Sauce, explained 
the reasons behind the Board's 
moratorium— reasons which were, to 
say the least, very well supported by 
the facts, which bordered on the 
spectacular. When you consider 
NSU had accumulated ten times as 
much K-Time as McNeese, the only 
other state university to use the K- 
Time system to compensate em- 
ployees, you begin to wonder. 

The numbers tell the story-and 
bring up some interesting questions. 
For example, consider the fact NSU 
employees accumulated more than 
86,000 hours worth of K-Time, 
valued at over $1 million (on paper, 
since no one can actually cash in 
their K-Time) by state auditors. 
Even more astounding is the fact 
that the two largest individual 
accumulations of compensatory 
time were built up by NSU president 
Dr. Rene Bienvenu and head 
football coach A.L. Williams. 
Bienvenu built up hours valued at 
$135,000 and Williams had time 
valued at $98,1 18... but then, 
considering the nature of their jobs, 
I guess it's not really too surprising 
at all. 



What is surprising is that .the 
23 system would allow such a buildup 
« to occur, and I really wonder if K- 



S3 



Time should be applied to personnel 
such as university presidents and 
football coaches, since much of 
their work is done after regular 
hours. I can't blame either for 
collecting what they were apparently 
legally entitled to, but I can wonder 
if maybe there shouldn't be more 
stringent guidelines as to who can 
and can't collect K-Time. 

The problem there is where do 
you draw the line? Do you stop at a 
certain salary level, say $20,000 per 
year, and assume anyone who gets 
more than that is being paid to put 
in those extra hours anyway? Or do 
you just go down the line and ar- 
bitrarily decide who gets it and who 
doesn't? 

I don't know the answer, and at 
this point I doubt if the State Board 
does either. But there is no doubt 
that some changes are in order, and 
maybe this is the best time for the 
entire State Board system to 
establish a "uniform policy" for 
compensating employees for 
overtime work. 

The most spectacular aspect of 
the whole controversy, judging 
from the response of the media, is 
the fact that Williams, were he to 
choose to use his built up K-Time, 
could stay away from the job, 
legally, for nearly three and a half 
years. Several radio stations around 
the area, notably KEEL of 
Shreveport, focused on this fact in 
reporting the story to the public. I 
didn't hear it, but I was told a 
couple of the morning personalities 
were really having a belly laugh over 
the whole deal and it made NSU 
look bad. 

Now don't get me wrong-I'm 
attacking the system, not the man. 
It made us look bad, and surely 
didn't help Williams' image either. 
But the fact remains that NSU came 
out looking bad, for whatever 
reason, and damage was done. 

Maybe it sould have been. ..after 
all, it is hard to believe that two 
state universities (NSU, McNeese) 
of comparable size could use the 
same system of compensating 
employees and such a wide 
discrepancy result. McNeese built 
up $90,000 worth of K-Time since 
1972-NSU built up over ten times 
that, as I've already pointed out. So 
maybe we have a viable system, and 
the problem is rooted in how we 
interpret the guidelines... or maybe 
I'm somewhere out in left field 
trying to steal signs from a catcher. 

At any rate, it should be very 
interesting to see how the Board 
works this problem out. It seems to 
me they're damned if they do, and 
damned if they don't. 



■ 



Don 't rush 



If ever I wished I could get Emily 
Latella (of "Saturday Night Live") 
to write a guest editorial, this is the 
time. The subject? The proposed 
United States boycott of the 
Moscow Olympics. 

It amazes me that some people 
think we have to make a decision 
immediately, or even within a 
month, as President Carter has 
decided. I'll admit I do see his 
reasoning-put some pressure on 
Russia, and maybe get some action 
in the form of a withdrawal from 
Afghanistan. But on the other hand, 
why ruin a lifetime dream forsome 
kid from Cedar Rapids, Iowa in 
February when a little patience 
might save a lot of face, and keep 
the "American Dream" alive in the 
hearts of some of America's finest 
for as long as possible. 

My initial reaction was in favor of 
a boycott, but with reservations. 
For every person who says, "Let's 
tell those Commies what they can do 
with those stupid Games," I think 
of swimmers and sprinters and 
boxers and other athletes who say, 
"Let us go over there and beat the 
socks off those Russians and teach 
them a thing or two," or something 
to the effect. 

} But as soon as that thought 
escaped from my mind, another one 
(how's this for turning a phrase?) 
tugged at my heart. (Wee what I 
mean?). A little voice told me, 



"What about all those athletes? 
How can you deny them a chance to 
achieve a lifetiie goal?" 

Then I picked up this morning's 
paper, and back beind all the news 
about the Super Bowl and LSU in 
the sports segtion, there was a little 
wire service story about what Glynn 
Saulters thought the country should 
do regarding the Olympics. Ngw, 
for that to mean anything you first 
have to know Glynn Saulters was a 
member of the 1968 U.S. Olympic 
basketball team whicl won a gold 
medal. Glynn Saulters coached me 
in high school, ard I know how 
much that gold medal meant to him, 
and he really niver thought about 
winning a gold medal at the 
Olympics until he was invited to try 
out for the team. Some folks spend 
almost 5, 20 years working toward 
that one goal-to be an Olympic 
chaap. 

Anyway, Coach Saulters said he 
opposed a boycott, and he has been 
there, and has lived a better life for 
his experience. So I attach a lot of 
weight to his opinion. 

Even with that, from a man I 
know and respect, I still am not sure 
how I feel. And objectively, I think 
it is still way to early for anyone to 
deny these kids a chance. But if the 
situation stays the same, or worsens, 
there is really no doubt what we 
should do. 

Time will tell. Let this thing run 
its course, and let's not rush into 
any rash decisions we might regret 
for years to come. 




Don 't overlook true Olympics 



by Buddy W ood 
Sauce sports editor 

With all the fuss over the United 
States unable to make a decision as 
to whether to boycott the Summer 
Olympics in Moscow or not, it 
seems tragic that a political issue 
would have to over-shadow the true 
meaning of what the Olympics are 
"supposed" to be all about. 

President Carter and his ad- 
ministration are stiffening daily in 
regards to using the 1980 Olympics 
as a weapon in response to the 
Soviet Union's intervention in 
Afghanistan. So, in return, he is 
also using every hard-working, 
ambitious athlete from the US who 
was to participate in the world-wide 
games. That's where the tragic 
parts come into the picture. 

While the Soviets continue to 
move deeper and deeper into the 
heart of Afghanistan, the Olympic 
games seem to be moving farther 
and farther from the hearts of 
Americans, some because they agree 
with the administration in saying 
that we should boycott the games, 
and some because they have let the 
whole issue completely reverse their 
minds into believing the Olympics 
has been a political tool all along. 

Just think if you were, say, a long 
jumper, and you had worked and 
worked for the last four years 
improving and dedicating yourself 
to winning a medal in the Olympics. 
One day you're all fired up about 
going to Moscow to compete in the 



Games, to meet the various types of 
people, to make new acquaintances, 
and to fulfill your life-long dream. 
Suddenly, you hear on the news that 
the US has decided to boycott the 
Olympics because of the Soviet 
intervention. Not only does that 
crush your dream, but it also makes 
you wonder if you were really right 
as to what the Olympics were all 
about. 

It has been said that a solution 
might be to shift the Games to 
another city, but that would require 
a decision by the International 
Olympic Committee to do so, and 
the chances for that to happen are 
dim. 

Should the games be shifted, 
however, it would only make 
matters worse. The Soviet Union 
would then boycott a revised 
Games, as would their allies as well 
as nonaligned countries unwilling to 
risk Moscow's disfavor. The result 
would be even more of a farce, 
appearing more as a world 
championship than as an Olympic 
games, which would totally destroy 
the Games meanings. 

My contention is that we search 
ourselves for the real meaning of the 
Olympic Games. Why should a 
political matter be allowed to 
destroy something that has been 
part of the world for the last 100 
years? 

And while we are thinking about, 
keep in mind all the dreams and 
ambitions that are being overlooked 
in regards to boycotting or not. Is it 



fair to take someone's goals away 
that easily? It seems to me as 
though it is almost, in the true sense 
of the word, Robbery. Didn't 
robbery used to be against the law? 
Well my voice will certainly not 



be heard by many, but I think we all 
need to realize just what our leaders 
are doing behind the scenes a little 
more. The Olympics are a sacred 
thing to most, but to some they are 
merely another political toy. 



Monday blues 



by Doug Ireland 
Sauce Editor 

It was a vintage Monday mor- 
ning, complete with fog, rain, and a 
big case of the Monday Morning 
Blues. ..in other words, I knew it 
was paste-up day for the Sauce. 

To the uninitiated, paste-up 
sounds something like what we used 
to do in kindergarten with crayons 
and scissors and cardboard paper. I 
know, because until last year, I 
could count myself among the very 
unitiated, as far as newspaper 
publishing is concerned. All I knew 
about putting together a paper was 
what I'd heard from the folks at the 
Jackson Independent, the weekly 
newspaper in my home town of 
Jonesboro. 

So one day I woke up and 1 was 
editor, with all sorts of problems 
and hassles, right Not quite. ..I had 
to remind myself who got me in this 
mess in the first place... and then I 
had to figure out some way to get 
done what had to be done to gel the 
paper together. 

But back to paste-up, before 1 
really confuse you. The paper 
you're reading just didn't fall in 



place, we had to piece it together. 
And to piece it together, we first had 
to have enough copy to fill it up. 
Usually, that's the least of my 
problems, but as always seems to 
happen, some weekend develop- 
ments created some last-minute 
obstacles we had to overcome. We 
did make do, though, (at least I 
hope so, because as I type this into 
my video terminal at 10 a.m. 
Monday morning the situation 
looks close to ... pardon the pun ... 
being terminal) as best we could. 

So why do you want to hear (or 
read) about my problems" I really 
don't know, and I really don't think 
you do, because I'm sure you have 
your own to worry about. But I sat 
down here a little on the Monday 
morning side of things, and I had to 
blow off a little steam. 

So as you struggle through this 
mumbo-jumbo which has my name 
at the top of it, just try to un- 
derstand. ..after all, if I'm half as 
messed-up and confused as this 
column is, it might be time for an 
all-expense paid trip to Pineville. 



Serving NSU 
Since 1914 



Current Sauce 

(USPS 140-660) 



Spring 
1980 



Doug 



EDITOR 
Ireland 



ADVERTISING DIRECTOR 
Keith Hinkley 

NEWS EDITOR 
David La Vere 
SPORTS EDITOR 
Buddy Wood 
ASST. SPORTS EDITOR 
Roger Rolon 

PHOTOGRAPHER 
Dennis Tyler 



BUSINESS MANAGER 
David Stamey 
FOCUS EDITOR 
Michael W. Gallien 
LIFESTYLE EDITOR 
Sara Arledge 
CIRCULATION DIRECTOR 
Keith Richards 

PHOTOGRAPHER 
Jerry Jones 



ADVISER 
Franklin I. Presson 



Current Sauce is the official publication of the 
student body of Northwestern State University in 
Natchitoches, Louisiana. The newspaper Is entered 
as second class matter at the Natchitoches Post 
Office under an act of March 3, 1679. 

Current Sauce is published every Tuesday 
morning in the (all and spring semester with the 
exception of holidays and testing periods, and bi- 
weekly during the summer session. It Is printed at 
the Natchitoches Times, Highway 1 South, Nat- 
chitoches, Louisiana. 

Editorial and business offices of the Sauce are 
located in Room 225, Arts & Sciences Building. 
Telephone numbers are 357-5456 (editorial) and 357- 
6874 (business). 

Current Sauce subscriptions are $4 yearly and 



extend from the first summer 
issue of 



ssue through the final 



maoe payable to Current Sauce, and should be 
mailed to Current Sauce, and NSU, Natchitoches, 
Louisiana, 71457. 

Opinions expressed in editorial columns are soley 
those of the writer and do not necessarily represent 
the viewpoint of the administration, faculty, staff, or 
student body of Northwestern. 

Letters to the editor are invited, and con- 
tributions are solicited from students, faculty, staff, 
administration, and from student organizations. 
Letters must be signed and be no more than 500 
words to be considered for publication. They may be 
on any subject or public figure and must not be in 
any way slanderous or libelous. Names will be 
withheld upon p »quest. 

Current Sauce reserves the right to edit the let- 
ters for journalistic style and available space. 

Send postal form number 3579 to Current Sauce, 



Jilt UIW — - . . . OWMU 1 

the Spring semester. Checks shouia do Nsu Na , chi ,oches, Louisiana. 7145 



SGA Minutes 



the Student Government Association was called to order 
by James Mitchell at 6:30 p.m. January 14, 1980. James 
Mitchell led the pledge and Joe Stamey geve the prayer. Joe 
Stamey moved to correct the minutes from the Dec. 3rd 
meeting, which incorrectly read a $3.00 Current Sauce fee 
increase instead of a $1.00 fee increase. Mark Manuel 
seconded the motion. Motion passed. John Conneliey then 
moved to accept the minutes. Lynn Kees seconded the 
motion. Motion passed. Absent were: Tony Hernandez, Jim 
Hoops, Cliff Lopez, Susan Sands, Wendy Wyble, Tina 
Morel], and Diane McKellar. 

OFFICER REPORTS 

Terry McCarty announced four new appointments to fill 
those offices vacated by students who graduated in 
December they are: Mike Barton, Treasurer; Nancy Roberts, 
Secretary; Dianna Kemp, Secretarial Assistant; Jewel Crow, 
Senator-at-large. 

Rick Dubois announced that elections for SGA Executive 
Officers and Senators -at- large will be held sometime in 
February. 

James Mitchell introduced Mr. Bill Behling, the new 
director for Food Services. James announced that the 
Student Services Committee will possibly move their 
meetings from Tuesday nights to Monday nights before the 
SGA meetings. He also said that they will meei weekly 
during the beginning of the semester. 

COMMITTEE REPORTS 

Vickie Williams announced that the ribbon cutting 
ceremony for the new weight machine is Wednesday, Jan. 
16, at 4:30 p.m. in the Intramurals Building. Economist 
Albert Pouissant will be the first speaker of the 
Distinguished Lecture Series at 9:00 a.m. Monday, Jan. 
28th. Vicki also said that a Blood Drive is scheduled for this 
semester, and the SGA banquet will be held on March 19th. 

Lynn Kees resigned from his position as SUGB 
Representative due to a class conflict. 

James Mitchell asked Barbie Jenkins if she would be the 
new SUGB Rep. --she accepted. 

Terry McCarty announced that the ADOS Committee will 
meet Tuesday, Jan. 22, at 7:00 p.m. in the SGA conference 
room. 

Dean Bosarge remarked on the change in the Food Ser- 
vices contractors over the Christmas holidays. He also 
commented on the new student check-cashing policy passed 
by ihe Board of Trustees, and in effect (his semester. 

In effect the policy: restricts the hours that checks can be 
cashed at the cashiers office to 1:30-3:30 p.m. Monday 
through Friday, increases the maximum amount to $25.00 
and, prohibits the cashing of students' payroll checks. These 
policy changes were the outcome of the university audit 
taken during the fall semester. Dean Bosarge also challenged 
the SGA members who will graduate this spring to maintain 
their goals and to strive to achive them before they leave 
office. 



Bob McKellar had mixed feelings about the value of 
having student members on the Commencement Committee 
since he has yet to be contacted of any committee meetings, 
however he felt that the student members should remain on 
the committee until the end of this SGA term. 

Terry McCarty reported that he attended the last SAC 
meeting, and mentioned some of the topics discussed by the 
Board of Trustees. One such topic was the attendance 
policy. Terry also commented he would like to see some 
student representation on the Academic Appeals committee. 
OLD BUSINESS 

Pitty Cathy reported that a number of students at 
Warrington have complained that they have not received 
their cancelled checks for their State Fair T-Shirts. 

Mike Barton, Acting Treasurer stated that he received the 
checks when he returned from the holidays and is now in the 
controller's office. 

Terry McCarty said that he will try to get President 
Bienvenu to come to the next SGA meeting. 

Pitty Cathey asked if Dead Week will be in effect this 
semester. Dean Bosarge replied that it would and that a 
policy statement will be out soon. 

NEW BUSINESS 

Bob McKellar moved that the senate accept the ap- 
pointments made by Terry McCarty and the appointment of 
Barbie Jenkins as SUGB Rep. John Connelly seconded the 
motion. Motion passed. 

Terry McCarty then swore in the new treasurer, secretary, 
and senator-at-large. 

Joe Stamey moved to introduce as an emergency 
resolution Bill No. 32. Chip Cole seconded the motion. 
Motion passed. Joe Stamey then read the bill which stated, 
"THEREFORE BE IT RESOLVED, that NSU full-time 
students be assessed an additional fee of $1.00 for Current 
Sauce beginning the Fall of 1980, for a period of four 
years." 

Joe Stamey moved to accept the bill. Kevin Bartholomew 
seconded the motion. Motion passed. 

Bob McKellar moved that the senate go into a committee 
of the whole. Chip Cole seconded the motion. Motion 
passed. 

Chip Cole moved to report on the committee on the whole 
after a lengthy discussion. Kevin Bartholomew seconded the 
motion. Motion passed. The committee of the whole 
discussed with Mr. Bill Behling the present situation of the 
Food Services on campus particularly the problems that 
concern the variable-meal plan. Many complaints and 
suggestions were discussed. 

James Mitchell also told the senators that their attendance 
for the next meeting is vital to have a quorum. 

Mark Manuel moved to adjourn. Chip Cole seconded the 
motion. Motion passed. 

The meeting adjourned at 7:30 p.m. 

Respectfully submitted, 

Nancy Jo Roberts 

Secretary 




! \wood Workingl Demons look to snap Bulldog streak 



with Buddy Wood j 



Dunbar, 
elcambre, 
around 



I: 



t 

Si 



Little J.P. big on field 

Northwestern's defensive secondary, and especially 
strong safety J.P. Dunbar, have been saddled with the 
tag of "too small" for the past couple of football 
seasons. 

It's a tag that is momentarily forgotten after the type 
of performance that Dunbar and his mates have put on 
recently. Against Northeast, the senior standout picked 
off two passes and led the unit to four thefts against the 
Indians. 

"Everybody's been telling me all year that J.P. and 
the others in our secondary are too small to play 
collegiate ball," said NSU defensive backfield coach 
Don Guidry. "But they don't believe that. Heck, I 
think sometimes J.P. thinks he's 6-foot-3 or something 
like that." 

a senior three- year letterman from 
isn't one of the bigger defensive backs 
at only 5 

foot-9 and 160 pounds. However, the two-yer starter 
has an uncanny knack for being round the football. 

"J.P. makes up what he lacks in size with intelligence 
and good football sense," Guidry said. "He knows 
defensive football, and he plays with a great deal of 
desire." 

That desire come through in NSU's outing against the 
Indians in the Demons' Homecoming contest, when he 
stopped two NLU drives with interceptions. Those 
thefts included one with less tht 40 seconds left that 
prevented a possible touchdown and helped the Demons 
hang on to a 20-14 victory. 

"J.P. was in the right places when we needed him," 
Guidry added. He ended the night with eight solo 
tackles to go with the two thefts. 

"We put in a new defense in the spring," Guidry said, 
"and J.P. had to adapt a great deal because it com- 
pletely changed the role of the strong safety. He doesn't 
have nearly as much run responsibility now, but he has 
much more pass coverage duties and he has to read pass 
patterns much more quickly that in our old defense." 
A four-year letterman in football, basketball and 
ack and field at Delcambre High School, Dunbar 
'ayed quarterback and safety under high school 
football coach and father Don Dunbar and earned All- 
State, All-Acadiana, All-Parish and All-District honors 
his senior year. He also participated in the high school 
All-Star game in 1976 before coming to NSU as a walk- 
on. 

A native of Louisville.Ky., Dunbar also ran the 
hurdles, the open quarter and won the mile relay in 
helping lead Delcambre to the state Class A track and 
field title in 1975 during his junior year. 



Golfers take 
third place 



v 

6 



: 



MAGNOLIA, Ark.~N- 
orthwestern's golf team 
didn't didn't hang onto the 
top spot, but the Demon 
linksters still put on one of 
their best performances in 
recent history over the 
weekend in the annual 
Magnolia Invitational Golf 
Tournament sponsored by 
Southern Arkansas 
University. 

The Demons ended up 
third in the tournament 
after leading the seven-team 
field after the first day of 
the two-day event, ending 
the meet with a 641 total. 
La. Tech wn the meet with a 
627 total, followed by 
Ouachita Baptist with a 
637. Arkansas-Monticello 
finished fourth with a 659, 
followed by Southern 
Arkansas with a 665, 
Texarkana Community 
College with a 686 and 
Arkansas College with a 
700. 

Junior Derek Andersen 
was NSU's medalist in the 
meet with an 80-77-157 



Demon Darlin 
tryout Oct. 20 



by Don Hudson 
Sauce Staff 

For the past eight years Louisiana Tech 
football teams have outscored Nor- 
thwestern squads 263 to 92 and have 
defeated the Demons eight consecutive 
times in the annual State Fair Classic. 
The Bulldogs lead the series with NSU 44- 
18-4. 

The past two seasons the Bulldogs have 
captured the Southland Conference 
Championship and have participated in 
the first and second Independence Bowls 
in Shreveport, winning in 1977 24-14 over 
the University of Louisville and dropping 
last years's game to East Carolina 35-13. 

In last year's State Fair contest, the 
Bulldogs rolled to 45 straight points in the 
first three periods to crush the Demons 
for the eighth consecutivetime, 45-20. 

The Demons offense was held to 145 
total yards as quarterbacks Kenny 
Philibert and Rex Henderson accounted 
for only 96 passing yards on eigth 
completion. The Demons much-heralded 
running back Joe Delaney was held to 12 
yards on nine carries. 

But this season the Demons, 2-2, come 
into the State Fair clash Saturday night 



against the Bulldogs, 1-5 with a strong 
possibilty of ending that eight consecutive 
year victory streak. 

The Techsters are in a rebuilding season 
under new head coach Larry Beightol. 
The 'Dogs have been outscored by a 97-38 
margin and have been shutout twice. 

Both teams dropped their last games. 
The Demons fell to Southeastern 33-7 
while the Bulldogs lost a squeaker to 
Arkansas State 14-7. 

The Tech offense is lead by running 
backs George Yates (6-1, 201, Jr) and 
Jessie Clark (6-0, 219 Soph). Yates was 
an All-Southland Conference selection in 
1978. He rusehd for 637 yards on 155 
carries and grabbed 20 passes for 217 
yards last season and scored 10 touch- 
downs. He scored two touchdowns 
against NSU last season, along with 70 
yards on 16 carries. 

Either sophomore Mark Buchanan, a 
converted tight end who has been injured, 
or freshman Matt Dunigan will start at 
the quarterback slot for the Bullgogs. 
Regular quarterback Eric Barkley quit the 
team two weeks ago. 

"We are confident that either can run 
our offensive club," said Beightol. "We 
have been improving each week and I am 



confident that we can score. ' ' 

After five games, freshman Freddie 
Brown paced the Bulldogs receiving corps 
with 12 catches for 154 yards. 

The Bulldogs' defensive standout A1I- 
American honorable mention Jimmy 
Blackshire, left the team this summer. 
Blackshire, who said he was tired of 
football was an All-Conference selection 
last year for the second consecutiveyear. 
He led the team in tackles in 1978 with 
115. 

Now the Bulldogs lean on two juniors, 
linebacker Marshall Cowley (6-2, 204) 
and defensive tackle Johnny Robinson (6- 
2 , 260). Senior free safety Jean Dornier 
has picked off five passes, four in one 
game, to head the deep back corps. 

The Demons showed poor per- 
formances last week in Southeastern. 
Delaney, who two weeks earlier rushed 
for 157 yards on 21 carries and one 
touchdown against Northeast, carried 
eight times for 15 yards. The Demons 
only picked up 1 1 total net yards on the 
ground. 

SLU accumulated 389 total yards 
against the Demon defense, 338 rushing 
and 51 passing. The Lions only attempted 
nine passes in the game while running off 
27 first downs. 



Philibert's passing a bright spot for the 
Demons in the contest, completing 12 of 
17 passes, suffering one interception. 
Philibert has passed for 412 yards on the 
season and three touchdowns. He has hit 
on 44 of 67 passes, and had 5 picked off. 

Receivers Barry Rubin and Randy Liles 
both grabbed five passes in the game. 
Liles hauled in a 55 yard Philibert bomb 
for the only NSU score. Rubin continues 
to lead the Demons in receiving with 1 ! 
receptions for over 100 yards. 

The Demon defense is paced by safeties 
Darrell Toussaint and J.P. Dunbar, and 
linebackers David Wright. 

Kickoff in Shreveport 's State Fair 
Stadium is scheduled for 7:30. Tickets 
can be picked up with the presentation of 
an NSU ID at the ticket window at the 
NSU fieldhouse from 8 a.m. until 4:30 
p.m. through Friday. A crowd of over 
23,000 is expected for the 65th meeting of 
the two schools, and the Demons can 
claim the mythical North La. Cham- 
pionship with a win. 



TAAC acceptance draws approval 



Northwestern's acceptance into the 
Trans America Conference will result in 
more incentive for NSU athletes, several 
Demon coaches said late last week. 

The Trans America Conference, 
formed just over one year ago, already 
has made several steps towards automatic 
qualification for the NCAA Division I 
basketball tournament, and already had 
last year's conference basketball champ, 
Northeast Louisiana, invited to the 
National Invitational Tournament. 

The conference roundball champion is 
decided by a tournament at the end of 
loop play, and the regular season winner 
gets an automatic bye into the semifinal 
game in the meet. 

The regular season basketball com- 
petition is set up on a round-robin basis, 
but the other five conference sports titles 
are determined strictly by tournament 
play. 

The opportunity to possibly receive a 
NIT or NCAA playoff bid excites Demon 
basketball coach Tynes Hildebrand. "The 
big thing for our mens' basketball 
program has to be the chance of winning a 
bid to the NCAA's or the NIT," he said. 
"Additionaly, this conference affiliation 
has several other advantages for all five 



Trans American sanctioned sports-golf, 
tennis, baseball, cross-country, and 
basketball-that we participate in." 

Hildebrand explained, "The TAAC 
will help us in recruiting, since all spring 
sports and my program will have the 
chance to go to playoffs, and to shoot for 
a conference championship. The chance 
to win a title means a lot to quality high 
school players." 

"Our basketball competition will 
improve, because we already have strong 
rivalries with Northeast and Centenary 
and they will increase since they will now 
be our conference foes," he said. "The 
coaches and athletic directors of all these 
schools in the TAAC aare good people, 
and they all have solid programs, even 
though a few are not really well known 
around here, like Georgia Southern." 

Georgia Southern, located in 
Statesboro, Ga., has exceptionally strong 
golf and baseball programs. Both sports 
find their teams ranked in the among the 
top teams in the nation each year. 

The Eagle golf team has earned a bid to 
the NCAA tournament for eight straight 
years, an achievement matched only by 
Wake Forest. The baseball team has 
received several invitations to the NCAA 



total, while freshman Chris 
Roper shot a 76-85-161 for 
second spot for the Demons 
after holding the tour- 
nament lead after the first 
day of competition. 

Other NSU scores in- 
cluded Paul Day with an 8 1 - 
81-162, Ken Parr with an 
81-82-163, David Gold- 
stein with an 80-84-164, 
Doyle Andersen with an 83- 
81-164, Charles Ingalls 
with a 87-82-169, Greg 
Vesey with an 86-87-173 
and Chris Waters with an 
88-89-177. 

"I'm happy with the way 
we played," said NSU golf 
coach Dr. Derwood Duke. 
"We should have played as 
well the second day as we 
did the first, but we showed 
some signs of competing 
with quality teams." 

The Demons are com- 
peting in the Arkansas- 
Little Rock tournament this 
week in their final outing of 
the abbreviated 1979 fall 
schedule. 




Demon harriers 

Members of the NSU cross country competing this season include (I. 
to r.) Winded Bonner, senior from Minden; Doug Burch, sophomore 
from Columbus, Ga.; Randy Robinson, junior from Plain Dealing; 
Burt Gilson, freshman from Henderson, Tex.; Billy Green, junior 
from Marshall, Tex.; and Vic Bradford, junior from Winnfield. (NSU 
photo) 



Tryouts for the Little 
Demon Darlins' basketball 
ball handling and drill 
team, sponsored by the 
Northwestern Lady Demon 
basketball squad, will be 
held Saturday, Oct. 20, at 
10 a.m. in Prather 
Coliseum on the NSU 
campus. 

Pat Nolen, coordinator 
of women's athletics at 
NSU, said that the tryouts 
are open to all girls in the 
fourth, fifth and sixth 
grades, and those selected 
will perform at halftime of 
all ten Lady Demon 
basketball games during the 
1979-80 season. 

"We'll be selecting 15 
girls for the team," Nolen 
said, "and they will be 
selected on the basis of coo- 



rdination and ball handling 
ability. Each of the girls 
will also have a 'big Sis' 
from our varsity basketball 
squad who will help them 
during the season in im- 
proving their skills, so I'm 
hoping it will be an en- 
joyable experience for the 
girls we choose." 

After the group is 
selected, they will practice 
weekly routines to perform 
at home games, beginning 
Nov. 16 when the Lady 
Demons open their 1979-80 
season against Xavier 
University. 

Further information 
about the tryouts is 
available by calling Nolen 
at 357-5891 or by going by 
Prather Coliseum on the 
campus. 



State Fair Special 



Sedgefield and Lee 
Corduroy Slacks 



$ 10 



99 



Lee Fashion Jeans 



$ 13 



99 




210 EAST THIRD STREET NATCHITOCHES. °^ 
(RIGHT BEHIND A/A WESTERN STORE) 



regional championships, including a bid 
last year. In 1973, Ga. Southern advanced 
to the College World Series. 

Ed Spurlock, student assistant baseball 
coach, aid he felt the conference was a 
good thing for NSU. "It should be 
beneficial to the university because in 
future years, the championship tour- 
nament may be played here due to our 
excellent facilities. Baseball wise, we get 
to compete this spring, and we thing can 
contend right away for the conference 
title with our good pitching staff. 

Track coach Jerry Dyes was pleased 
with the conference tie-in by NSU. "It 
provides something special for the kids to 
strive for. It was a good moe by our 
athletic department. As far as track is 
concerned, our athletes really need 
something to work for besides the NCAA 
championships, because only a select few 
make it that far. It would be great to be 
conference champs." 

The TAAC, headquartered in 
Shreveport, does not conduct cham- 
pionships in women's athletics at the 
present, but conference commissioner 
Bob Banatta said there are "preliminary 
discussions in that direction." 

Pat Nolen, NSU's Coordinator of 
Womens Athletics and head coach of the 
Lady Demons, was unsure about what the 
TAAC might mean to her programs. 



"Right now, I don't tink we are eligible to 
compete in the conference. In my 
opinion, if the conference did establish a 
tournament for the womens sports, we 
could participate only if it is sanctioned 
by the AIAW (Association of In- 
tercollegiate Athletics for Women). We 
are under thier jurisdiction, so we can't 
do anything like that without their ap- 
proval." 

NSU President Dr. Rene Bienvenu 
answered a few questions last Saturday 
night, when in an interview with KNOC's 
George Cook at halftime of the NSU-SLU 
football game he refused to rule out the 
chance NSU might eventually get into a 
football conference. 

"Right now, there is not a league that 
fits our needs," Bienenu said, but if some 
things develop in the next few years like 
we expect them to, we might be in a 
football conference with some other area 
teams. We certainly are looking in that 
direction, but right now, we feel we are at 
the right place in the TAAC." 

Informed sources said that probably 
will not happen for at least two years, 
since the NSU football program is 
classified in Division 1-AA and there are 
but 38 1-AA schools presently nation- 
wide. A manditory reclassificationof 
Division I schools by the NCAA is ex- 
pected in less than four years. 



Harriers win own meet 



Northwestern's cross country squad 
used an overall balanced effort to take top 
honors in its own Invitational Cross 
Country Meet here Friday afternoon. 

The Demons scored 42 points in the 
meet to edge out the 43-point total of 
Northeast Louisiana in the three-team 
meet. Southwestern La., which grabbed 
four of the top eight positions, only had 
four runners compete with at least five 
required to be eligible for team honors. 

USL's Gerry Papion took individual 
honors with a 30:03 clocking over the six- 
mile Natchitoches Fish Hatchery course, 
while Northwestern's Billy Green finished 



second with a 30:35 clocking to pace the 
winning Demon effort. 

Northeast grabbed third and fourth 
slots individually with Tommy Dunn and 
Jim Pyle clocking 30:56 and 31:02 
respectively, while USL's Carl Breaux 
turned in a 3 1 :03 for fifth. 

The Demons took a seventh and swept 
the tenth through twelfth places in 
building their winning total. Burt Gilson 
was runner-up for NSU, taking that 
seventh in 31:38. 

Here are the results in the second 

(continued on page 14) 



V>4 



The NSU Counseling Center 



Offe 



rs 



CounseLine 




o 

S© <-.. „,. • <-i «»■ is designed to provide b*sc menial health in- 

Vp formation to md.v.duals who seek assistance iri coping with ihe problems of daily 
^ iivmg wh0 wan , .nformation relevant to their concerns and. at the same time, desire 
anonymity the communication medium is the telephone 



ALL- 357-4105 OR 357-4187 

Monday- Friday from 4 PM to 9 PM 
and ask for a tape by number - 



1 Friendship Bu*3»>0 
402 Seit Asseruvarwss 

3 Types ol Iniimacy 

4 Physical Iniimacy 

5 Fighting Constructively 

6 Expressing Negative Thoughts and Feelings 

7 Dealing with Constructive Crrtcism 

8 Dealing with Anger 

9 Understanding Jeatousv ana how lo Deal with it 
10 How lo .Say No 

411 Contracts m Intimate Relationships 

412 Examples ot Contract Building 
16 Becoming Open to Others 

18 Dating Skills 

20 Female Homosexuality 

21 Male Homosexuality 

22 Dealing wrth Frigidity 

23 Dealing with Impolency 

24 Timing Problems m Male Sexuality 

30 Anxiety and Possible Ways to Cope wrth tt 

431 What Is Depresson'' 

432 How to Deal with Depresson 

433 Depression as a Lite Style 

32 How to Deal w<h Loneliness 

33 How to Handle Fears 

34 increasing Sell-Awareness 

35 Burldmg Seit-Esteem and Conhoence 
38 The Value and Use ot Sen Tatv 

37 Relaxation Exercises 



38 Coping wrth Stress 

38 Female Sex Ftole— Changes and Stresses 
40 Mate Sex Role— Changes and Stresses 
44 Learning to Accept Yourself 

70 Infatuation or Love 7 

71 Things to Consider m Loo«mg lor a Male 

73 Positive Communtcatcn and Sexual Fulfillment in Mamage 

74 Fair Fightmg in Marriage 

75 Common Mamal Problems and How to Handle Them 
78 Preplanning tor Children 

77 Parenting Skills 
478 Becoming independent from Parents 
478 Dealing with Alcoholic Parents 

80 Divorce — It Could Happen to Us 

81 Dealing with the Realities ol Divorce 

82 The Death ol a Mamarje 

83 How to Cope witf a dronert Relationship 

84 Death and Dying 
88 Understanding Gret 

81 What Is Therapy and How to Use it 
80 Helprng a Fr«no 

481 Sucidai Crisis 

482 Recognizing Sucidai Potential m Others 
493 Helping Someone m a Suicidal Crisis 
180 Early Signs ol an Alcohol Problem 
161 Responsrote Decisions about Dnnkmg 

300 Burglary Prevention 

301 Retirement 



Page 14, CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday, October 16, 1979 



Demon 
Playground 

with Roger Rolon 



Final Standing of 10-12-79 
Women's Division 



Independent 


W-L 


Sorority 


W-L 


CIP'sNo. 1 


4-0 


PhiMu 


3-1 


HotDogs 


3-1 


Tri-Sigma 


3-1 


Unknowns 


2-2 


AKA 


2-2 


VIP'sNo. 2 


1-3 


Delta Zeta 


1-3 


La. Hall 


0-4 


Sigma Kappa 


1-3 



Flag football ends 



The top two teams advance to the championship 
game to be played at Harry "Rags" Turpin Stadium. 

Men's Division 



This 
Weekend's 
Games 



This fall's intramural flag football season came to a 
close last Friday. In the women's division Phi Mu will 
meet VIP's no. 1 in a showdown to be played at Turpin 
Stadium soon. The men began their playoff action 
yesterday as three teams from the Fraternity-Purple 
division began a sudden-death playoff to decide the 
second place team in that division. 

Kappa Sigma no. 1 took first place in the Fraternity- 
Purple division with a perfect 3-0 mark but the 
remaining three teams finished 1-2. Yesterday, Theta 
Chi was to play Kappa Alpha no. 2 and the winner 
would meet Sig Tau Gamma today. The eventual winner 
would represent the division as the second place team. 

In the Fraternity-Orange division, Phi Beta Sigma 
finished in first place with a record of 4-0. Kappa Alpha 
no. 1 came in second with a 3-1 mark. 

Over in the Independent-Purple division, the first two 
teams were the Steelers and the Condors. The Steelers 
were undefeated (6-0) and the Condors dropped their 
last two games to finish 4-2. 

The Jocks were the front runners in the Independent- 
Orange with a 5-1 record. They were followed by 
Brotherhood at 4-1. 

In Monday's games Louisiana Hall forfieted to VIP's 
no. 1, Kappa Alpha no. 1 used a balanced attack to 
defeat Cossa's Bandits 20-0, the Rapides Bullets upset 
the Condors (last year's independent champs) 18-12, the 
Jocks whipped the Rough Riders 16-0, Kappa Alpha no. 
2 bombed Sig Tau Gamma 26-6 as Butch Brossett and 
Bill Corry each scored two touchdowns. Phi Beta Sigma 
blanked TKE 6-0 as Donald Jackson crossed the goal 
with the games only score. 

Tuesday's action sent the University of Yang home to 
listen to this year's championship game on the radio as 
they lost to the Steelers 20-0 and finished out of con- 
tention in third place. In other games; Sig Tau Gamma 
got all of its scoring from no. 5 Thomas as they edged 
Theat Chi 16-14, the King Pins exploded past the Rough 
Riders 28-6 as left cornerback Kenny Terrell picked-off 
two passes and danced to the end zone to aid in the win. 

Margo Young scored eight points as Phi Mu downed 
Sigma Kappa 14-6. Tri Sigma shutout Delta Zeta 16-0, 
and the Unknowns blitzed VIP no. 2 50-0 with Terri 
Jenkins responsible for 26 points. 

Katrina Meyers rambled for three touchdowns as 
VIP's no. 1 ran-away-from the Hot Dogs 22-6. The 
Cougars were victorious 10-0 against the short-handed 
(they brought only five players) Glove Club, while 
Kappa Alpha no. 1 received scoring from seven dif- 
ferent players as they annihilated Kappa Alpha no. 2 54- 
0. 

The action picked up again on Thursday as eight 
teams meet in season finales. Brotherhood dropped 
Conine 18-6, Tri-Sigma slipped past AKA 6-0, the Jocks 
trounced the King Pins 28-0, and the Steelers nipped the 
Condors 9-8 in overtime. 



Independent-Purple 


W-L 


Independent-Orange W-L 


(a)Steelers 


6-0 


(a)Jocks 


5-1 


(b)Condors 


4-2 


(b)Brotherhood 


4-1 


Unirersity of Yang 


4-2 


Conine 


3-2 


Rapides Bullets 


3-3 


King Pins 


2-3 


Cougars 


2-4 


Rough Riders 


2-3 


Glove Club 


2-4 


Verson All-Stars 


0-5 


Varnado 


0-6 






Fraternity-Orange 


W-L 


Fraternity-Purple 


W-L 


(a)Phi Beta Sigma 


4-! 


(a)Kappa Sigma No. 1 


3-0 


(b)Kappa Alpha No.l 


3-1 


(b)Theta Chi 


1-2 


Cossa's Bandits 


2-2 


(b)Kappa Alpha No. 2 


1-2 


TKE 


1-3 


(b)Sig Tau Gamma 


1-2 


Phi Kappa Phi 


0-4 







(a) designates the first place team. 

(b) designates the second place team. 

In the playoffs; the Steelers will meet Brotherhood, 
the Jocks will play the Condors, Phi Beta Sigma will 
play the second place finisher of Fraternity-Purple, and 
Kappa Sigma No.l will play host to Kappa Alhpa No.l. 
The winner from the independents will then play the 
fraternity winner at Turpin Stadium for the cham- 
pionship. The playoffs will conclude this week and then 
the date for the championships will be set. 

Pool results 

The singles and doubles competition in the pool 
tournament were completed last week. Here are the 
results: 



Women's singles 
First Place: Nancy DeMott 
Second Place: Missi Green 



Men's Doubles 
First Place: Keith Sanson 
and Doyle Conley 
Second Place: Jay White 
and Jesse Bolton 



Women's doubles 
First Place: Cecile Lacour 
and Melanie Mydland 
Second Place: Cindy 
Wigley and Missi Green 

Men's Singles 
First Place: Bill Land 
Second Place: Robert 
Wilson 

Several players have advanced in the intramural 
tennis tournament. In men's play Pat Wartelle defeated 
Keith Smith, Chris Soileau took a forfiet from Terry 
McCarty, and Mike Green won by forfiet over Doug 
Corley. Other players have recieved byes: Quinn 
Hyman, Steve Soileau, Randy Wyatt, Joe Stamey, Lee 
Zimmerman, and Jimmy Townsend. 

In the women's brackey Jan Daiy defeated Janell 
Moore, Nancy Schwer won by forfiet over Lynn Clary 
as did Michelle Hoggat from Wendy Cox. Pat Skidmore 
defeated Jackie Williams and Katie Cason advanced on 
in the competition through a bye in the bracket. 

The golf tournament will be held tomorrow and 
Thursday. Begin planning to attend the intramural All- 
Niter November 16-17. Several events will keep you 
entertained throughout the night. Look for more in- 
formation about it in next week's Demon Playground. 



La. Tech 
at 

NSU 



Kentucky 
at 
ISU 



Tulane 
at 

W. Virginia 



Ark. St. 
at 

McNeese 



Grambling 
at 

Jackson St. 



use 

at 

Notre Dame 



Texas 
at 

Arkansas 



St. Louis 
at 
Dallas 



Detroit 
at 

New Orleans 



San Diego 
at 

Los Angeles 



Last Week 

Season 
Records 




Buddy Wood 




Roger Rolon 



NSU 
17-14 



LSI' 
24-13 



Tulane 

31-14 



McNeese 
14-10 



lackson St. 
28-21 



use 

27-17 



Texas 
26-21 



Dallas 

30-17 



Saints 
28-17 



San Diego 
27-20 



4-6 
35-15 
.700 



NSU 
20-10 



LSU 

21-7 



Tulane 

17-3 



McNeese 
24-3 



lackson St. 
31-28 



use 

28-21 



Texas 
35-24 



Dallas 

35-24 



Saints 
21-17 



LA 
24-21 



6-4 

32-18 

.640 



NSU 
19-16 



LSU 
31-17 



Tulane 

23-13 



McNeese 
17-9 



Grambling 
24-16 



use 

24-20 



Texas 
24-17 



Dallas 

27-23 



Saints 
27-24 



LA 

28-27 



6-4 

35-15 
.700 



Dr. Ray Baumgardner 



NSU 
17-16 



LSU 
24-14 



Tulane 
21-12 



McNeese 
21-17 



Grambling 

27 21 



use 

28-21 



Texas 
28-14 



Dallas 

35-28 



Saints 
28-17 



San Diego 
21-20 



3-7 
30-20 
.600 



Dr. Ran* Bienvenu 

Guest 



NSU 
24-14 



LSU 
28-14 



Tulane 

21-13 



McNeese 
16-14 



Grambling 

32-13 



use 

21-10 



Texas 
17-14 



Dallas 
28-24 



Detroit 
21-17 



LA 

24-21 



6-4 
31-19 
.620 



Diane Adamson contest winner 



Diane Adamson, who 
finished second in last 
week's Current Sauce-Pizza 
Inn football contest, 
captured first place in this 



week's contest as she missed 
only two of the games on 
the list. Ms. Adamson, who 
is from Leesville and is 
working on a doctorate 



degree in elementary 
education, finished one 
game ahead of second place 
finisher Lisa Zammit. 
Miss Zammit, who also 



Harriers win... 

annual Northwestern Invitational Cross 
Country Meet held Friday afternoon: 

TEAM RESULTS: Northwestern 42, 
Northeast Louisiana 43, Southwestern 
La. did not field enough runners to 
compete for team title. 

INDIVIDUAL RESULTS 

1. Gerry Papion, USL 30:03 

2. Billy Green, NSU 30:35 

3. Tommy Dunn, NLU 30:56 

4. Jim Pyle, NLU 31:02 

5. Carl Breaux, USL 31:03 



I 



(continued from page 13) 

6. Dana Cope, USL 

7. Burt Gilson.NSU 

8. Avery Woods, USL 

9. Rusty Muse, NLU 

10. Vic Bradford, NSU 

1 1 . Doug Burch, NSU 

12. Windell Bonner, NSU 

13. Brent Gnatzig, NLU 

14. JohnO'Hearn, NLU 

15. Alan Tannehill, NLU 

16. Steve Alexander, unatt. 

17. Randy Robinson, NSU 



31:31 
31:38 
31:58 
32:30 
32:46 
33:09 
33:19 
33:26 
33:46 
34:12 
34:46 
35:57 



CANE RIVER COMPANY 



placed in last weel 
contest, won the secq 
place spot by winning ■ 
the tiebreaker sew- j 

Third place fin f 
Bolton came in «. J 
time and he, too, was 
volved in the top three li, 
week. Bolton missed the 
games as did the sere 
place winner. 

The top three finish!, 
win the traditional larf 
medium, and small Piz> 
Inn pizza for their efforts. 

This week's honorat 
mention list includes Ran> 
Rabalais, Perry Dupor 
David Ulmer, and Alt' 
Rasbury. All these co 
testants missed four game' 




Thursday October 1 8 

Mini Rally 
3-7 p.m. 




Beer Chug 

Male and Female Division 

Beer Shoot 

Male and Female Division 

Beer Relay 

6 person coed team 

Car Smash 

50* a swing on painted Bulldog Wreck 



Banana Passing 



6 person coed team first team to pass the banana from KNEE to KNEE to 
the end of the line without using their hands 



c 



HI 



T-Shirt Competition 



Every year Tech beats NSU in the T— Shirt competition at the Rally. The year Cane River 
Company and Natchitoches Beverage want to get the student body to support the NSU 
winners. We are sponsoring the first and second place winners to the State Fair Rally. 



Bikini Bathing Suit 



So the Men won't feel left out, we have created a division for them. Bring your own suits. 



Entries can be made anytime at the Cane River Company or by calling 
352-6062 or 357-81 87 . Entries can also be made day of the competition 



CALL DRINKS- $ 1 .00 



BAR DRINKS- 75 



DRAFT 25 c 
with State Fair T-Shirt 



Pieces 'Will Play From 1 0-2 Thursday Night 



Current Sauce 



Serving NSU 

Since 1914 



Hot Sauce is a dialogue with NSU 
ji President Dr. Rene Bienvenu. If you 
* have a question, comment, com- 
plaint, or suggestion concerning 
Northwestern, write it down and 
drop it by the Current Sauce office 
(room 225-A in Kyser Hall) and 
we'll pass it along to Dr. Bienvenu. 
Hot Sauce contributions do not 
jj have to be signed. 

iDr. Bienvenu: 

Do the football and basketball 
fcoaches get to eat lunch free of 
{charge in Iberville Cafeteria? They 
do not present a meal ticket nor do 
jthey pay for the meal at the meal 
j ticket puncher's table. If so, should 
I this be allowed to continue? Also, 
1 what about the women house 
| directors? Do they get to eat a free 
I meal? 

1 A. The football and basketball 

■ coaches do not eat free meals in 
1 Iberville Cafeteria. A tally is 

■ maintained on the meals they eat in 
a the Cafeteria, and they are billed 
I separately at a later date. The 
I women house directors do obtain 
1 meals at no charge since this 

'presents part of their salary as 
l rac yment-in-kind. 

i Dr. Bienvenu: 

Why is it that the Greek students 
I are given the best seats in the 

student section at NSU football 
I games, on the student side, even 

though they comprise only about 20 
I percent of the student population. I 
| know that many of us who are not 
I affiliated with any of the Greek 

organizations are stuck with seats 
| on one end of the stands, and seats 
| that are high up in the stands. Is this 

a case of minority rule? 



A. It is my understanding that 
organizations, Greek and otherwise, 
have been seated in the lower section 
of the East side of the stadium. 
Frankly, it is a matter of opinion 
that the low seats in the stadium are 
the worst seats rather than the best. 
Students also have access to what I 
consider to be the best seats in the 
stadium, which are those in the 
upper deck on the West side. I really 
don't consider a request by any 
organization to sit together at the 
games to be unreasonable. We are 

j fortunate in having a stadium with 
good visibility from most any point, 
and I frankly look forward to seeing 

I the day arrive when every seat, 

I "good or bad", is filled. 

Dr. Bienvenu: 

I was in Iberville Dining Hall last 
Monday night, enjoying our 
Midnight Breakfast, when a bunch 
of inconsiderate and selfish 
fraternity "men", along with some 
of NSU's supposed student leaders, 

I instigated a food fight that ruined a 
great activity. I was very offended 
that college students have to 
emulate their heroes in the movies in 
their attempts, however futile, to be 
accepted in a peer group. It was a 
disgraceful thing for NSU, and I 
want to know your understanding 
of thrs^4p c 'dent and if any 
disciplinary action will be taken 

I against those who were behind it? 

I A. I was greatly displeased by the 
wood fight which occurred at the 
■Midnight Breakfast. As I have said 
Ion many occasions, I would hope 
Jhat our students' behavior on the" 
fcampus would reflect their 
flbehavior patterns in their own 

homes. Since it has not been 
possible to find out who initiated 
She event, I suppose I will be unable 
j to assess those individuals as far as 
Bheir pattern of life is concerned. I 
Hjave been told that members of the 
jSGA did a most commendable job 

in cleaning up the Cafeteria. 

4? 4? '4? '4? '4? 

|pr. Bienvenu: 
Now that you have picked the 
orld Series winner, and have 
Idly predicted ten football games, 
I almost have to wonder if you 
night be leaving NSU to go to New 
(fork to replace Jimmy the Greek on 
be CBS "The NFL Today" 
'rogram. 

A. I may have predicted the 
cores for the football games, but 
e results of those games would 
Jfedicate that I would obviously do a 
better job running Northwestern 
than replacing Jimmy the Greek. 



r 
Vc 
lol 



VoI.LXVII No. 13 



Northwestern State University 
Natchitoches La. 



Oct. 30, 1979 






Treen wins in primary election, 
Fitz and Lambert close behind 




Jimmy Fitzmorris 




Louis Lambert 



Republican Congressman Dave 
Treen was able to sit back and relax 
Monday as Lt. Gov. Jimmy Fitz- 
morris and Public Service Com- 
mission Chairman Louis Lambert 
both claimed they had won the 
second spot in the Dec. 8 runoff 
election for Louisiana's gover- 
norship. 

Fitzmorris held the number two 
position in the race with all final, 
unofficial returns in from the state's 
2,899 precincts, while Lambert 
trailed by a margin of about 1,500 
votes. Treen was virtually assured 
of a position on the runoff ballot, as 
he held a lead of over 18,000 votes 
over Fitzmorris. 

Secretary of State Paul Hardy ran 
fourth, while Speaker of the House 
Bubba Henry and state Sen. Edgar 
Mouton were outdistanced in fifth 
and sixth positions, respectively. 

A record voter turnout of 1.35 
million cas f lots for all statewide 
offices and all legislative seats, in 
the state's first open primary ever. 
There were reports of confusion at 
the polls in some areas over the new 
open primary law, which allows 
voters to cast their ballot for any 
candidate regardless of party af- 
filiation. 

The final, unofficial returns 
showed Treen with 297, 177 votes, 
or 21.9 percent; Fitzmorris 280,490, 
or 20.6 percent; Lambert 279,014, 
or 20.5 percent; Hardy 224,677, or 
16.5 percent; Henry 135,109, or 9.9 
percent; and Mouton with 123,124, 
or 9.0 percent. 

Lambert, who spent an estimated 
$4 million in the most expensive 
non-Presidential campaign in 
American history, refused to 
concede defeat. 



Employee dismissed 
after NSU label abuse 



by Mike ( .allien 
Sauce Focus Editor 

An unidentified university em- 
ployee has been dismissed from the 
computer center in connection with 
the alumni label scandal, according 
to a university spokesman. 

The employee was familiar with 
the computer set-up at the university 
and was able to tap the confidential 
alumni information. The computer 
labels were used in the Russell Cook 
campaign for the state represen- 
tative post held by Rep. Jimmy 
Long. Long defeated Cook in the 
first primary by a two-to-one 
margin. 

Spokesmen for the Cook cam- 
paign denied having any knowledge 
of how the labels were obtained and 
apologized to the university for 
dragging the school into the 
campaign. Reliable sources told the 
Sauce the computer center employee 
was involved with the Cook cam- 
paign, although the extent of which 
was not known. 

NSU President Rene Bienvenu 
said, "The investigation has been 
completed and appropriate action 
has been taken. The individual 
involved has been dismissed." 



When asked to divulge the 
identity of the employee, Dr. 
Bienvenu replied, "It is not our 
policy to release the names of 
dismissed employees. Let it suffice 
to say that the person responsible 
has been dismissed." 

A spokesman for the computer 
center said steps have been taken to 
prevent similar incidents in the 
future. According to the 
spokesman, tighter security 
measures will be enforced in the 
future. 

Dr. Bienvenu added, "I'm really 
sorry this had to happen and I'm 
sure the person involved regrets it. 
You know, we all make mistakes. 
This was just a case of using poor 
judgement." 

Asked if other leaks of con- 
fidential information were likely, 
Dr. Bienvenu said, "I'm satisfied 
that there will be no other leaks. 
Steps have been taken to assure that 
and I'm confident that they will be 
effective." 

Dr. Bienvenu closed, "This has 
been a very unfortunate situation. 
I'm just glad we found the in- 
dividual responsible and that we 
could get this matter settled." . 



Brothers lectures here 
in series next Tuesday 



Dr. Joyce Brothers, a noted 
psychologist and columnist, will 
speak next Tuesday, Nov. 6, in 
Northwestern A. A. Fredericks Fine 
Arts Center Auditorium. 

The speaking appearance by Dr. 
Brothers is being sponsored by the 
NSU Distinguished Lecture Series 
and is open to the public without 
charge. The lecture program begins 
at 9:30 a. m T 

Dr. Brothers, who is also a well 
known business consultant and 
author, is an NBC Radio Network 
personality and consistently is listed 
in George Gallup's annual poll of 
the most admired women. 

A United Press International poll 
named her one of the 10 most in- 
fluential American women, and a 



survey conducted by the Greenwich 
College Research Center listed her 
among the 10 women most admired 
by college students. 

Good Housekeeping magazine 
rated Dr. Brothers in a 10th place tie 
with Golda Meir of Israel in a poll 
to determine the "women in the 
world most admired." 

Northwestern 's guest lecturer 
broadcasts on NBC Radio Net- 
work's "Newsline" program 
Mondays through Fridays. 

Dr. Brothers is a regular 
columnist for Good Housekeeping 
magazine and writes a daily column 
that is published in more than 350 
newspapers. Her books have been 
translated into 26 languages. 



"Until we get the official count, 
we won't know who is going to be in 
the runoff," Lambert said early 
Sunday. "We're going to continue 
our operations as if we are going 
into the election. We feel at this 
point that we're going to be in the 
runoff." 

The official vote counting begins 
today when parish clerks of court 
open voting machines and read the 
totals. Official tabulations are 
expected to be completed by 
Saturday. 

Fitzmorris and Treen claimed 
victory in early Sunday speeches to 
their supporters in New Orleans 
hotels. Both said they looked 
forward to a clean, issue-oriented 
campaign. 

Hardy would not formally 
concede the election, and said he 
would personally inspect the returns 
in his official capacity as secretary 
of state. 

In a 3:30 Sunday morning speech 
in Baton Rouge, Hardy read his 
daily horoscope which said, "You 
will win under unusual cir- 
cumstances." 

"I will check the results. They 
will be absolutely, technically 
perfect before I will certify them," 
Hardy said. 



Hardy and Henry indicated they 
will endorse candidates in the runoff 
election. Observers expect Hardy to 
endorse Fitzmorris and Henry to 
back Treen. 

"This has got to be one of the 
most unusual primaries in state 
history," said Fitzmorris, who 
watched the lead see-saw for eight 
hours. 

There were many reports of 
mostly minor election law violations 
across the state, and Republican 
officials were complaining Treen 
lost many votes due to confusion at 
the polls. 

Ron Brun, chairman of the 
Republicans' ballot security 
committee, said there were many 
reports from around the state of 
polling commissioners who in- 
formed voters that if they were 
Democratic, they could not vote for 
Treen since he is a Republican. 

Most commissioners apparently 
were trying to explain that 
Democrats couldn't vote in the 
Republican party elections or vice 
versa, Brun said. Commissioners 
could adjust the machines to block 
crossing lines for party offices, such 
as state central committee, but not 
for public offices. 

Treen said he would give im- 



mediate priority to educating 
Democrats--who outnumber 
Republicans 18 to 1 in Louisiana- 
that they can vote for him in the 
runoff election. 

"Our projections showed that 
nine percent of the voters felt they 
had to vote for Democrats," Treen 
reported. "Even if half that 
number, 4.5 percent, were under 
that impression, it would have been 
an appreciable vote loss." 

Fitzmorris expressed hope that 
the runoff would be more partisan, 
with a "lot of Democrats closing 
ranks" behind his candidacy, in- 
cluding Gov. Edwin Edwards, who 
expressed no preference in the 
primary. 

"I think you'll find Democrats 
getting behind the Democratic 
candidate and I think you'll find a 
lot of Republicans getting behind 
the Republican candidate. I think 
that's a healthy position," Fitz- 
morris said. 

Fitzmorris was also critical of the 
amount of money spent cam- 
paigning for the governor's chair, 
and credited New Orleans Mayor 
Ernest Morial, with "standing tall" 
and endorsing Fitzmorris, a 
Crescent City native. 



Lambert concedes Treen victory, 
claims second spot still in doubt 



by Doug Ireland 
Sauce Editor 

Louis Lambert was willing to 
concede Dave Treen the top position 
in Saturday's gubernatorial 
primary, but he wasn't ready to 
throw in the towel in the battle for 
the second spot in the Dec. 8 runoff. 

"I would not rule out anything," 
Lambert maintained Sunday, even 
though unofficial returns showed 
him trailing Jimmy Fitzmorris by 
1,476 votes in the race for the 
runner-up position. 

"I am willing to wager that there 
are going to be some changes in the 
final results," the Public Service 
Commission chairman said. "We 
feel at this point that we're going to 
be in a runoff." 

Lambert admitted Treen had the 
top spot wrapped up, but said he 
would have "a team of lawyers" in 
each of Louisiana's 64 parish 
courthouses today to check the 
totals when voting machines are 
opened. Official results are not 
expected to be announced before 
Saturday. 

"I don't anticipate any legal 
challenge," said a confident Fitz- 
morris, who once lost a New 
Orleans mayor's race by 200 votes. 



"Oh, the votes will be checked and 
rechecked, and in those checks and 
rechecks we're going to gain a few 
and lose a few." 

Robert Hughes, director of the 
elections division of the secretary of 
state's office, said official 
tabulations rarely are more than a 
few hundred votes off unofficial 
returns because there are offsetting 
mistakes. However, he said official 
returns have varied as much as 3,000 
votes from unofficial returns. 

"I don't know if all the absentee 
ballots were counted in every 
precinct, for example," Hughes 
explained. Other common mistakes 
include transposed numbers, he 
said. 

"You don't know the results until 
you get the official tally," Hughes 
said. 

"We're concerned about fairness- 
-no more, no less," Lambert told 
newsmen. "We're not pointing the 
finger at anyone at this time. We 
feel our position is just as good as 
Fitzmorris' position. It's so close, 
it's almost like flipping a coin 
between us." 

Lambert held the lead during 
much of Saturday night as the 
returns pouted in, and until early 
Sunday morning it appeared he was 



assured of a position in the runoff 
election. He held as much as a 
14,000 vote lead over Treen in what 
appeared to be a battle for second 
behind Fitzmorris, but late night 
returns from rural areas swung the 
balance in favor of Treen, and the 
Republican surged into the top spot. 

"Louisiana, as you know, has a 
history of irregularities in elec- 
tions," Lambert reminded listeners. 
"I think we're in the midst of some 
of that now. There was a vote- 
buying thing in Acadia Parish, in 
Rayne. There's a trial in Lake 
Charles that's going on. I think the 
people of this state deserve to know 
that everything is done on top of the 
table." 

Treen refused to predict whom his 
opponent in the runoff would be, 
saying "I'd prefer not to 
speculate." 

Treen predicted that more em- 
phasis will be on issues in the 
runoff, explaining "it is difficult 
with six candidates running to focus 
on issues." 

"If my opponent is Mr. Lambert, 
I think issues will play a larger role 
than with Mr. Fitzmorris because 
Mr. Lambert has chosen to make 

(continued on paee 3) 




Canine colony 



A contribution to the cooperative program 
between NSU veterinary science students and 
the Natchitoches Animal Shelter was made 
recently by a mother dog which delivered a 
litter of six healthy puppies beneath the 



concrete steps leading to Warren Easton Hall. 
The feisty family won quick popularity among 
the Kindergarten and elementary students in 
the NSU Lab. School, (staff photo by Jerry 
Jones) 



Page 



Current Sauce, Tuesday, October 30, 



19 79 



Voter turnout heavy 
in statewide primary 



by David La V ere 
• Sauce News Editor 

An estimated 1.35 million of 1.9 
million registered Louisiana voters 
went out to the polls Saturday in the 
largest turn-out of voters in state 
history. 

Besides voting for governor, 
voters also had to choose persons 
for Lt. Governor, Secretary of 
State, Attorney General, Treasurer, 
Superintendent of Education, 
Commissioner of Agriculture, 
Commissioner of Insurance, 
Commissioner of Elections, and a 
multitude of parish and district 
offices. Many of the offices will be 
filled after a run-off election is held 
on Dec. 8. 

For Lt. Governor, James J. 
Donelon and Robert L. "Bobby" 
Freeman will be in the run-off. 
Freeman took a majority of the 
votes, totaling 507,970 or 43.2 
percent, while Donelon came away 
with 303,413 votes or 25.8 percent. 
These totals are with 94.6 percent of 
the precincts recorded. 

With 93.9 percent of the precincts 
in, it appears that Sandra Thomp- 
son and Jim Brown will face each 
other in the run-off for the 
Secretary of State position. Ms. 
Thompson has received 465,162 



percent of the votes so far, while 
Brown had 348,637 or 31 percent. 

Incumbent William Guste will 
return to his Attorney General 
position, narrowly escaping a run- 
off with challenger Eddie Knoll, the 
District Attorney for Avoyelles 
Parish. Guste chalked up 649,120 
votes or 58.8 percent, while Knoll 
came up with 454,504 or 41 percent, 
with 93.7 percent of the precincts in. 

Mary Evelyn Parker, with 
886,168 or 81.2 percent of the votes 
landslided over Ken Pickering, who 
had 204,261 or 18.7 percent, and 
will again take her seat as Treasurer, 
with 93.2 percent of the precincts 
recorded. 

Kelly Nix and Thomas Clausen 
will be in the run-off, each fighting 
for the Superintendent of 
Education's position. Nix came 
away with 5.19,184 or 47.5 percent 
of the votes, while Clausen ac- 
cumulated 281,389 or 25.7 percent. 
Both men beat out NSU's own Dr. 
C.B. "Lum" Ellis, who came in 
third with 192,655 or 17.6 percent, 
with only 93.6 percent of the 
precincts recorded. 

Bob Odom and incumbent Gil 
Dozier will face each other in the 
run-off for Commissioner of 
Agriculture. Odom came up with a 
majority with 324,574 votes, while 



Dozierreceived 215,307. 

For the Commissioner of In- 
surance position, incumbent 
Sherman Bernard will face Don 
Williamson. Bernard came away 
with 151,038 votes, while 
Williamson got 72,761 . 

Jerry Fowler, an NSU graduate, 
will face Lynn Hair in the run- 
off for the Commissioner of 
Elections. Fowler, the son of the 
inclmbent voting commissioner, 
took 149,179 votes while Hair took 
54,483. 

In the Natchitoches area, for the 
31st District Senatorial race, in- 
cumbent Don Kelly with 10,482 
votes won over George B. Foshee, 
son of the former senator who Kelly 
beat in the last election, had 2,687. 

In the representative's race for the 
23rd District, incumbent Jimmy 
Long with 9452 votes whipped 
buwinessman and farmer Russell 
Cook , who garnered 4,113 votes. 

In the hotly contested sheriff's 
race, Norm Fletcher, who was the 
radio voice of the Northwestern 
Demons for 25 years, beat Chief 
Deputy Boyd Durr, who was backed 
by retiring Sheriff Sam James. 
Fletcher, who is head of the Civil 
Defense in Natchitoches, took 7,465 
votes as compared with 6,181 votes 
chalked up by Durr in complete but 
unofficial returns. 



Knotts answers committee, 
forwards 



by Kathy Harrington 
Sauce Campus Editor 

A reply to the complaints, 
requests, ideas, questions and 
compliments of the Student Services 
Committee of the SGA was made by 
Cecil Knotts, director of Student 
Services, on Oct. 9 in a memo to the 
group. 

Knotts said that those items that 
are not in his area of responsibility 
would be brought to the attention of 
the appropriate areas through 
memos to those groups or areas 
responsible. 

On posting the menus of Iberville 
Dining Hall, Knotts asked Dick 
Juby, an employee of Box En- 
terprises and in charge of campus 
food catering, to check into this. It 



to responsible areas 

Mthougl 

Complaints were also sent to th^o in tne 
campus post office on cleaning u ' ; b o 
the lobbv and the new letter.*;, Ltnre. 



was asked that menus be posted in 
the Student Union Cafeteria and 
published in the Current Sauce. 
Also forwarded to Juby were the 
complaints of not enough Tab in the 
cafeteria and not publishing the 
weekend hours of the Student 
Union Cafeteria. These two 
complaints were answered. Hours in 
the cafeteria are 7 a.m. to 6:30 p.m.. 
Monday through Sunday. 

The Catering Department Office 
of the University Food Service is 
now open in the Student Union. It is 
located by the SGA office. Any 
arrangements for catering, which 
must be made at least 72 hours in 
advance, are to be made through 
Jean Hill, Catering Manager. The 
office phone number is 357-4386 
and the post office number is 3042. 



regulations. A reply was request 
to the committee. 



Students attend annual 
workshop convention 



NSU Education gets $150,000 
to develop service programs 



The U.S. Office of Education has 
awarded a $150,000 grant to 
Northwestern for the development 
of new services and programs and 
for the improvement of opportuniti- 
es in higher education for NSU 
students. 

Dr. Otis Cox, director of in- 
stitutional research and sponsored 
programs for Northwestern, said 
the grant will provide for the 
development of a planning 
management and evaluation system 
to deal with a variety of problems, 
the development of a basic library 
skills unit within NSU's orientation 
program and general improvement 
in the university's student financial 
aid system. 

Cox, who is directing the project 
for NSU, said the federal funds 
were obtained through Title III of 
the Higher Education Act, a 
program which emphasizes 
strengthening developing in- 
stitutions. 

Cox stated that the program to 
improve the student financial aid 
system includes the development of 
an "integrated set of computer 
programs which will provide a 
comprehensive capability of 

w 



receiving, processing and managing 
the financial aid and loan programs 
of the university." 

He explained that improving the 
university's student financial aid 
system would result in increased 
efficiency in such areas as coun- 
seling of applicants, reduced 
paperwork, support for internal 
decision-making and complying 
with governmental regulations. 

The primary objective for the 
basic library skills unit program, 
said Cox, is to "establish an ef- 
fective pattern of library use in the 
students' college career. We want to 
ensure that each student will receive 
library instruction which will be 
immediately useful to him and to 
give him exercises which will 
reinforce this learning." 

A new one-hour course is being 
developed to enable students to 
establish rapport with librarians in 
order to encourage them to seek 
help when needed. 

Cox stated that the grant will 
enable Northwestern to "strengthen 
and improve its planning, 
management and evaluation 
capability in order to insure that 
limited resources are allocated in 



such a manner as to provide quality 
education to the community at the 
most efficient cost-benefit ratio." 

"This particular program," said 
Cox, "will give us an opportunity to 
develop management strategies to 
deal with problem situations, such 
as shifts in enrollment. It will also 
give us better personnel 
evaluations." 



Two members of Northwestern's 
Potpourri yearbook staff par- 
ticipated in the Associated 
Collegiate Press national con- 
vention Oct. 25-27 at the Sheraton- 
Palace Hotel in San Francisco, 
Calif. 

NSU delegates to the national 
convention were Robert R. 
McKellar, sophomore accounting 
major from Shreveport and editor 
of the 1980 edition of the Potpourri, 
and Kristy Lynne Towry, 
sophomore mathematics education 
major from Natchitoches and 
managing editor of the Nor- 
thwestern yearbook. 

The convention is held annually 
in conjunction with the national 
meeting of the National Council of 
College Publication Advisors. 

During the Associated Collegiate 
Press meeting, college students 
engaged in the publication of 
newspapers, magazines and 
yearbooks attended a wide variety 
of seminars, workshops and panel 
discussions. 

Ezra Adams, professor of 
journalism and advisor to the 
Potpourri staff at NSU, said the 



ACP's section covering yearbook 
publications will include programs 
focusing on layout design, copy 
editing, the use of special effects, 
color photography, typography and 
financing the publication of 
yearbooks. 

Adams stated that collegiate 
delegates to the national convention 
will have an opportunity to visit 
with representatives of many of the 
nation's leading publishing com- 
panies which publish yearbooks for 
colleges and universities. 



edj f st y ear 

In jversity 

Mr. Loren Lindsey received idea^-Jtengint 
from Knotts and the group n a "I've be 
fountain between Caldwell Hall and %i n ' ne 
Varnado Hall, a leak in the lEwhal sai 
""Building, a mess near the carpent^Lffer, R* 
shop and a fish pond remodeling. ' a nage r 

Dr. T.P. Southerland, v i Ce L death 
president of Academic Affairs, w a s f lma Mai 
forwarded a suggestion from th eu il-time rr 
Student Services Committee. | t Under F 
concerned the establishment of andc8 one 
department of foreign language^ attemf 
separate from the English- the st< 
Department. rnpet> tiv 
Knotts addressed himself to a "We'll i 
number of items brought up by the^ith y° UI 
committee. [aca i said 

In reply to a request that thejove the 
Current Sauce be placed in more,ut I f ee ' v 
convenient areas around NSU, tie others, 
Knotts said "The Current Sauce is Among 
widely distributed on campus and as,rove the I 
far as I know, they are convenient to iaff nave 
most everyone." Any suggestions of he availal 
additional sites should be presented 'We' ve £ 
to Current Sauce Circulationfellmark 
Manager Keith Richards. ^d. 

Knotts answered the committee's umber ol 
suggestions dealing with dormitorynd the lii 
room repair. Most room repairs aretay atop 
requested by students and are ith our 
tended to as quickly as possible, dicing t 
according to Knotts. He stated thatmsiness is 
maintenance is very busy and When 
making appointments would not bejembers 
practical. umerous 

Notification about dormitory 
repairs in TV rooms and bath areas 
will be made to dorm residents. 



Profs present results 
at Georgia conclave 



Two professors from Nor- 
thwestern have been invited to 
present results of their recent 
research during the annual conclave 
of the International Congress for 
Individualized Instruction. 

Scheduled to participate Nov. 7- 
10 during the annual conclave at the 
University of Georgia in Athens are 



NSU prof elected LMTA president 



Dr. Paul Torgrimson of Nor- 
thwestern Department of Music has 
been elected to a second term as 
president of the Louisiana Music 
Teachers Association. 

The NSU professor and chairman 
of Northwestern's piano division 
was re-elected during the LMTA 
convention in Lafayette. 



In addition to his duties as LMTA 
president, Torgrimson also serves as 
chairman of the advisory committee 
on certification for the Music 
Teachers National Association and 
its membership includes music 
teachers and university teachers 
from throughout the state. 

Other new officers are Theresa 



Dautreuil of Lafayette, vice- 
president for membership; Gladys 
Bennett of Zachary, vice-president 
for student activities; Geraldine 
Hubbell of Lafayette, vice-president 
for public relations; Carmen Carter 
of Natchitoches, secretary; Phillip 
Caddy of Lake Charles, treasurer, 
and Cheryl Anthon of Hammond, 
historian. 



Nursing student wins contest 



A Northwestern graduate student 
in the Master of science in Nursing 
program has won the "Excellence in 




Find Inner Piece 
at Pizza Inn. 



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contentment. That's what you U 
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rrom R3a Inn. We tfve vou loads 



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Valid thru Nov. 6 




Writing" contest sponsored by the 
Louisiana State Nurses Association 
and the American Journal of 
Nursing. 

Recipient of the writing award 
was Mrs. Lynora I. Simms of 
Shreveport. Her prize-winning 
paper was entitled, "Professional 
Autonomy for Nurses in 
Bureaucratic Agency Settings," and 



to fulfill a course 
her program of 



in 



was written 
requirement 
study. 

The paper by Mrs. Simms will be 
published in the winter edition of 
"Pelican ■ News," the quarterly 
journal of the Louisiana State 
Nurses Association, and will also be 
considered for publication in "The 
American Journal of Nursing." 



Caplan's Natchitoches Williams & Bienville 




University Shopping Center 

352-8077 

Watch for our weekly specials on 
new releases (LP's and Tapes) 




Here a 
Irom oth 

Dr. Gail C. Goodwin, professor of™ 1511565 
behavioral science, and Dr. Delores 
B. Payne, associate professor oflortheas 
education. "Wet 

The NSU professors will present aMountair 
paper entitled "The Effects of^LU's E 
Small Group Counseling in Raisingfhe cone 
and Reading Achievement and Self- W i tnan H 
Concept Levels of Pupils in Grades NLU's 
2, 5, 7 and 11." econd i 

According in Dr. Goodwin, the *rcollegi 
paper reflects the results of alament. 
research profect carried out in three»nly 10 
public schools in Rapides and^tate. Tl 
Natchitoches Parishes, involving vill be N 
marginally-achieving reading louthern 
students. '"' a - 

"Results of the findings indicate An int 
that the intervention method of lamed I 
small group counseling has a'Ote-Bu; 
facilitative effect on the reading* reside 
achievement of marginal students, "fe act 
said Dr. Goodwin. "Also, it wasprruptic 
found that the self-concept injiat the; 
general of pupils improved from aptchy n< 
negative self-concept to a more 
positive view of self followingij n j vers j 
counseling." Irom the 

Dr. Payne explained that more j ntere , 
than 80 school children participated)^^ ; 
in the project. Teachers andl^ jh ( 
principals were also involved in the.| ver ^ 
study. idp t0 , 

"This project evolved as $50^ 
replication of a study we conducted ^ 
at Northwestern with college^ ^ ] 
freshmen enrolled in a reading^ t0 ^ 
laboratory in which positive results^ ^ 
were obtained," Dr. Payne ex- ^ 
plained. Section 

Court. 1 
in the 01 
Htfrd in 
Second 
Student 
fte sho 
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tfSU Bookstore strives to expand services 



Although many people wonder 
nt [ t(, eh0 j n their right mind would want 
aning u ; b of manager of a college 
et,er " s 'z^»okstore. Darlene Rachal, in her 
equeste^t y ear as mana 8 er of the 
■ jversity Bookstore, finds her job 

ked 'deasilenging. . , , 

up on a "I've been working here for the 



Hall 



nine years and I love it," 



the lETiachal said. After eight years as a 
:ar Penter- a ffer, Rachal was named interim 
eling. ' a nage r ' n September, 1979, upon 
d, vi Ce L death of long-time manager 
airs, wasjjjna Mahfouz. Rachal was named 
rom theiJI-time manager on Jan. 1, 1979. 
ittee. |, under Rachal the bookstore has 
;nt of andergone many changes. Rachal 
3r >guage Si s attempted to increase the stock 
EngHshj the store and make it more 

orn petitive with area retail stores. 
:lf to a "We'll never be able to compete 
p bv the,ith y° ur b '8 discount stores," 
! aca l said, "because we just can't 
'hat throve the merchandise like them, 
in more, u t I feel we can be competitive with 
i NSU, ^ others, and that's our goal." 
Sauce is Among the moves made to im- 
JS and as, r ove the bookstore, Rachal and her 
enient totaff have changed and increased 
SI 'ons of he availability of the merchandise. 
•resented'We've got a wide selection of 
culationiallmark cards now," Rachal 
dded. "We've also increased the 
imittee'sumber of t-shirts, stuffed animals 
armitorynd the like. We are also trying to 
pairs areiay atop the current bestseller list 
ind are nth our paperbacks. Students are 
possible, ioticing these items now and our 
i'ed thatmsiness is picking up." 
isy and When asked about business, 
d not benembers of the staff cited 
umerous reasons for the increased 



sales. One said, "We've just got 
more to offer the students now, and 
more and more of them are just 
coming in to browse." another 
staffer added, "Yes that's true, plus 
I think the opening up of the traffic 
circle helps. Customers can pull up 
right in front of the store now and 
get in and get out. It's much handier 
now." 

Rachal has made other changes at 
the store, not only in merchandise 
but also in policies. "Beginning this 
semester, we are going to buy 
paperback texts back. Now this does 
not include lab manuals, study 
guides, or working papers, but it 
does include all other paperback 
texts." Rachal's reasoning behind 
this is, "It's just not fair to pay high 
prices for these paperbacks and then 
not get anything in return for 
them." 

High book prices are a problem 
for Rachal and her staff. All new 
textbooks are sold at publisher's list 
price and the bookstore gets a 20 
percent discount off that price. 
According to Rachal, "What 
students don't realize is that we 
don't make any money off the 
textbooks. We try to break even and 
right now, we aren't even doing 
that." 

Citing a recent report in the 
National Association of College 
Stores Bulletin, Rachal said 
operating and handling costs have 
gone up to 22 percent, while they are 
still only getting a 20 percent 
discount. "The main reason for the 
big jump in costs is the increased 



cost of shipping, and I guess that's 
due to the high fuel prices. Also, 
many publishers used to ship books 
prepaid, but most of them don't 
pick up the tab any more." 

Rachal continued, "Of course, 
we're running a business here and 
our goal is to make a small profit. 
We're doing that, but it's on other 
merchandise, not on textbooks." 

When questioned about the 
profits from the store, Rachal 
replied, "Well, of course, we are a 
university enterprise. All of our 
employees are employees of the 
university. That's why the profits go 
back to the university. In this case, 
the profits go to pay off the bonded 
indebtedness of the Student Union. 
They are plowed right back into this 
building." 

When asked about having a 
monopoly on the textbook market, 
Rachal stated, "Sure we have a 
monopoly, but we have no conrol 
over it. Anyone could open another 
bookstore here in town, and we 
wouldn't or couldn't do anything to 
stop them. Of course, as a good 
business practice, we wouldn't give 
them our booklist, but I'm sure they 
could find another way of getting it, 
like going to the individual 
departments. 

"At one time, there was another 
bookstore down on Second Street. 
They closed a few years ago, but 
they did a pretty good business. 

Rachal said there are some 
problems in the operation of the 
bookstore, "May of the students are 
not aware of our policies. First of 



all, we will give students a full 
refund on textbooks during the first 
two weks of a regular semester and 
during the first week of the summer 
session. The student will need his 
receipt and ID card to get the 
refund. 

"After that time, we will give the 
student half the price he paid for the 
book. The reason for the grace 
period is to give the student time to 
decide if he wants to stay in a class 
or not. Most students are pretty well 
settled by the time two weeks are up. 

"After the grace period has 
passed, the student should per- 
manently mark his texts for easy 
identification. We've been having 
some trouble with some students 
misplacing books and others picking 
them up and selling them back to us. 

"The marking should be such 
that it can't be torn out or erased. 
The best method I've found is to 
write across the ends or sides of the 
pages. Then the book can be easily 
identified and if any one brins it in 
after it's lost, we'll return it to its 
original owner. 

"We also have problems with 
shortages. There are numerous 
causes for us running short of 
textbooks, like underestimates by 
the departments, freight problems, 
publishers shipping us the wrong 
titles, and even students not selling 
their books back at the end of the 
semester. We try to stay on top of 
the numbers, but you can never tell 
when something unforeseen is going 
to happen. An example of that this 
semester was the larger-than- 



Oct. 30, 1979 



Page Three 



Mike Ga Mien , Editor 



expected freshman class. We just 
didn't expect that many freshmen, 
so we ran short in some of the 
freshman courses. 

"We also have some problems 
with shoplifting, but it is not on a 
grand scale. I guess that's because 
of the relatively small size of the 
store. It's easy to watch. The most 
common items that get lifted are ink 
pens and t-shirts, but it's not too 
bad. 

"Another problem is that people 
don't always report missing books 
to us. That should be the first thing 
a student does if a book comes up 
missing. That way we can be on the 
look-out for it. That is why I stress 
the permanent markings, they are 
easier for us to catch. Oh, by the 
way, the markings won't decrease 
the value of the book, so students 
shouldn't worry about that. The 
only thing that decreases the value 
of the book is if it is in bad enough 
condition to require repair." 

Rachal closed by saying, "We are 
always open to suggestions here at 
the bookstore. If a student has an 
idea, we are more than willing to 
listen, because we are here to serve 
the students. We want the students 
to come by, because we feel like we 
have a lot to offer." 



Lambert battles 

(continued from page 1) 

my record in Congress an issue. 
With Mr. Lambert, you'd have 
classical philosophical lines 
drawn," Treen said. 

"We are personally friendly," 
Treen said of Fitzmorris. "In many 
ways, it would be easier to run 
against Fitzmorris because we share 
some of the same basic ideas about 
campaigning and hopefully we 
could get together on some ground 
rules." 

He also said a campaign against 
Fitzmorris could be conducted 
"with less hostility and acrimony." 

Lambert said his campaign effort 
will continue on the assumption that 
he has made the runoff. He trailed 
by only one-tenth of one percent, a 
razor-thin advantage for Fitzmorris. 

The record turn-out of 1.35 
million voters puts Fitzmorris' 
margin at less than one vote in each 
of the state's 2,899 precincts. 

"We just have to shake our heads 
and ask, 'Can an election be this 
close in Louisiana?'," Lambert 
said. "This will be one that people 
will be talking about for the next 50 
years." 



Jrmitory 
ith areas 
:nts. 



'5 



Sauce Campus Scene 



9 



Here are a few news capsules 
rom other college and university 

fessor o r pUSeS: 
. Delores 

essor ofNortneast La. from the Pow Wow 

"Wet Willie" and the "Ozark 
present a^ountain Daredevils" appeared in 
fects of^LU's Ewing Coliseum last week. 
i Raisingfhe concert cost NLU students $2 
md Self- "ith an ID. 

i Grades NLU's water skiing team finished 
iecond in the first National In- 
win, the ercollegiate Water Ski Tour- 
s of a lament. The Indian skiers finished 
: in threemly 10 points behind San Diego 
les anditate. The skiers next tournament 
nvolvingvill be Nov. 3 and 4 in the Florida 
reading Southern Tournament in Lakeland, 
fla. 

indicate An intramural team at NLU has 
thod of lamed themselves the "Leesville 
has a 'ote-Buyers . " The team , comprised 

reading >f residents of Leesville, said they 
udents/'fe actually appalled by the 
>, it wasprruption in their hometown and 
icept injiat they were just looking for a 
1 from afJtchy name for their team, 
a more 

ollowingj )nivers . ty 

of Southern Mississippi 
torn the Student Printz 
at more Imerest Jn T|)e Southerner, 

ticipateo|j SM , s yearbook nas i ncreaS ed of 

T- 3 the . The staff of the book accepted 
;d in j ver 75 ap pii cat i ons f or volunteer 

M\p to work on the book budgeted 
1 as ft $50,000. The group expects to 
)nductefl| pend abQut $36>000 for publication 

college^ {he remainder of the budget will 
rCa t0 defray expenses like salaries 
e results^ photography costs, 
yne ex-^ a USM coed contested a recent 
Action for the Homecoming 
Court. The coed had placed second 
ln the original election, but finished 
ford in the four-girl runoff. The 
second place finisher is named 
Student Body Maid and the girl felt 
Be should have received that title 
•^e to her finish in the original 
; 'ection. The USM Supreme Court 
'nrew the contestation out. 



RE 



Peter Frampton apeared at USM 
last week before a crowd of 4500. 
The Frampton concert was the 
second major concert of the 
semester at USM. 

Some USM students are upset 
that the campus police took over 25 
minutes to respond to a call. The 
call was made by residents of a 
women's dormitory who reported 
the presence of two unidentified 
males in the dorm. The men left the 
building before the police arrived 
and were not apprehended. 

Louisiana Tech from the Tech Talk 

Pablo Cruise appeared at Tech 
last week for the second major 
concert of the semester. Crystal 
Gayle, who cancelled a performance 
at NSU, opened the concert season. 

Techsters are crying in their beer 
over the recent loss to Northwestern 
in the annual State Fair Classic. 
Most, however, are taking the loss 
philosophically, though, claiming 
that eight wins in 10 years is nothing 
to be ashamed of. 

Southeastern Louisiana from the 
Lion's Roar 

The State Board of Regents has 
condemned SLU's masters program 
in history and has recommended 
that the program be discontinued. 
The SLU history department 
claimed the board's report was 
incorrect on several points and 
intends to fight the decision. 

The Lions of SLU won their third 
game of the season defeating 
Northeast 13-0. SLU's previous two 
wins came against Murray State and 
Northwestern. 

McNeese State from the Con- 
traband 

McNeese State's football 
Cowboys, NSU's opponent this 
weekend, won their eighth con- 
secutive game this past weekend 
defeating the University of Ten- 



nessee-Chattanooga 24-17 with two 
fourth quarter touchdowns. The 
Cowboys are one of only nine 
undefeated, untied major college 
teams in the nation. (Editor's Note: 
Another NSU opponent, Central 
Michigan, is also a member of that 
elite list.) 

McNeese had a drop in 
enrollment of 199 students this 
semester. The total fall, 1979 
enrollment stands at 5,177. 



Louisiana State University-Baton 
Rouge from the Daily Reveille 

Three female and one male 
students nabbed a "peeping torn" at 
the LSU swimming pool. The 
students turned him over to the 
university police. The "peeper" had 
been caught in a women's dressing 
room watching the women in 
"various stages of undress" and 
was chased down by the four 
students. 

A flush valve stuck in a campus 
building, recently, flooding the first 
and second floors of the building. 
The water had to be turned off at a 
valve located a quarter-mile from 
the building. 

The LSU Library was closed for a 
few minutes last week so LSU police 
could search the building. The 
Reveille said a bomb threat was 
suspected but the police would not 
confirm or deny the suspicions. 

A 23-year-old man was arrested 
last week and charged with simple 
burglary, criminal damage to 
property, and criminal trespassing 
in connection with a recent break-in 
at the LSU Assembly Cente: 
man was reportedly riding a flou, 
sweeping machine in circles on the 
floor of the Assembly Center and 
when questioned said he was "just 
cleaning up and waiting for Dal*. 
Brown." Damage to the floor of the 
coliseum is estimated at "several 
thousand dollars." 



ir 



« 

« 

• 

• 
« 
• 

< 



zs 



Denis 



op 



Cane River Company 



Family Tree 

Appearing Tuesday thru Saturday 

Floor show Wednesday and Thursday 
11:30 

Friday and Saturday 
12:30 

Wed Night - Ladies Night 



o 
c 

3 
(Q 
(D 



Thur Night - Men's Night 
Happy Hour - 5-8 Mon-Fri 



Hwy 1 South Bypass 352-6062 



PUT'EM 

AWAY 




JUST FOR 

A DAY. 

If you can live without 
your cigarettes for one 
day. you might find you 
can live without them 
forever. So put em away 
Just lor a day Thursday. 
November 15 

THE GREAT AMERICAN 
SMOKEOUT. 

American Cancer Society. 



The NSU Counseling Center 

Offers 



i Counsel, ine 



\ 




CouuseLme is designed to provide basic menial health in- 
formation io individuals who seek assistance in coping with the problems ol daily 
i hvmg wh0 wan , information relevant to their concerns and. at the same time, desire 
anonymity the communication medium is the telephone 



CALL- 357-4105 OR 357-4187 

Monday- Friday from 4 PM to 9 PM 
and ask for a tape by number - 



III 



352-2581 



S70 FRONT STREET 
MOVIE INFO. 352-5109 

Weeknights 8:00 

Sat. - Sun. 2:00-8:00 only 

Bargain Matinee 
Sat-Sun. till 3:00 p.m. 
All Seats '1.50 



NOW PLAYING! 



CHAOS IN THE 
COSMOS! 




WAIT DISNEY yw>*icn. ». 



Ijnklcntified 
TEiying 



f 

LTDI 

Jungle 
Book 



WALrDISNEV'S 

the 



TECHNICOLOR' 



Starts FRIDAY! 



• • the man you 
thought you knew. 



1 Friendship BuMng 
402 Self - Assertweness 

3 Types ol Intmacy 

4 Physical Intmacy 

5 Fighting Constructively 

6 Expressing Negahve Thoughts and Feeing.* 

7 Dealing with Constructive Crrtcism 

8 Dealing with Anger 

• Understandng Jealousy and How to Deal with H 
10 How to Say No 

411 Contracts n Intmate Reialonships 

412 Examples of Contract Building 
H Becoming Open to Others 
UDatng SMIs 

20 Female Homosexuality 

21 Male Homosexuality 

22 Dealing with Frigidity 

23 Dealing with Impotency 

24 Tming Problem* n Male Sexuality 

30 Anxiety and PossOte Ways to Cope with n 

431 What Is Depression "> 

432 How to Deal with Depresson 

433 Depresson as a Lite Style 
32 How to Deal w«h Lonekness 

31 How to Handle Fears 

34 Increasing Serf Awereness 

36 Bunding Sell-Esteem and Con'Oence 
M The Value and Use of Sef Tatv 

37 Relaxalon Exercises 



3* Coping w<h Stress 

3» Female Sex Role— Changes and Stresses 
40 Male Sex Role— Changes and Siresses 
44 Learning to Accept Yourseil 

70 Infatuation or Love'' 

71 Things to Consider m Looxmg lor a Mate 

73 Posrtrve Communcatron and Sexual Fulfilment m Marriage 

74 Fair Fight rig m Marriage 

75 Common Marital Problems and How to Handle Them 
TV Preplanning lor Children 
77 Parenting Skills 

470 Becoming Independent from Parents 

471 Dealing with Alcoholc Parents 
•0 Divorce— It Could Happen to Us 
it Dealng with the Realities of Divorce 
S3 The Death ol a Mamaoe 
■3 How to Cope »» a rjroten ftilatonship 
04 Death and Dying 
M Understandng Gr«t 
•1 What Is Therapy and How 10 Use n 
•0 Helping a Fnend 

4*1 Sucidai Crisis 

402 Recognung Sucidai Potential m Others 

403 Heipog Someone n a Smcdal Crisis 
1M Early Signs ol an Alcohol Problem 
101 Responsible Oecisons about Drr*mg 

300 Burglary Preventon 

301 Retirement 



jt 
-J 




NOW YOU CAN 
EARN OVER $6,500 

WITH ARMY ROTC. 

Before you graduate from college! Because now, you can com- 
bine service in the Army Reserve or National Guard with Army 
ROTC. It's called the Simultaneous Membership Program (SMP). 
And, depending on your academic year when you enter, SMP 
can help you earn over $6,500. 

Here's how it works. If you qualify and a vacancy is available, 
you become a member of an Army Reserve or National Guard unit 
as an officer trainee and, at the same time, enroll in the Army 
ROTC advanced course at your college. Your Reserve or Guard 
membership will pay you at the minimum level of Sergeant E-5, and 
you'll receive $100 a month during the regular school year as an 
Army ROTC advanced course cadet. 

At the end of your second year of advanced ROTC, you'll be 
commissioned a second lieutenant and, assuming there's a vacancy, 
serve with a Guard or Reserve unit while you complete the require- 
ments for your college degree. Upon graduation, you may con- 
tinue service with a Guard or Reserve unit while pursuing your 
civilian career, or you can, if you prefer, compete for active duty as 
an Army officer. 

So if you'd like to earn over $6,500 while you're still in college, 
get into SMR Because SMP can help you do it. You can bank on it! 

For further information, contact the Professor of Military 
Science at your school. 



1 




NATIONAL 
GUARD 



a 



ARMY ROTC. ARMY NATIONAL GUARD. ARMY RESERVE. 



! 
i 

: 

I 

1 





Organizations 

^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ 

Alpha Phi Alpha NACUS 



Blue Key 



Members of 1979 Blue Key are: Standing, 
Randy Mondello, Mark Rachal, John Con- 
nelly, Allen Kinley, Donny W. Harrison, 
Kenny Clark, Ted E. Duggan, Charles Reed, 
Dres.; John Ackel, sec; Dean Bosarse, Jim 



Hoops, vice-pres.; Grady Cook, treas.; Billy 
Culbert, John Wartelle, Pat Wartelle, James 
Mitchell, Randy Rabalais, Jay Breyer, (sitting) 
Mike Barton, Sadie Scott, and Leslie 
Thompson. (Photo by Dennis Tyler) 



Oct. 30, 1979 



Lifestyle 



Sara Arledge, Editor 



Page Four 



Organizations in Jeopardy 



Organizational renewal cards were due 
Septmeber 28 at 4:30 p.m. and at the present 
time several organizations have failed to renew 
their charter. According to the NSU Student 
Handbook on rules governing organizations, 
these organizations are in jeopardy of losing 
both their recognition and charter. 

The organizations that need to file a renewal 
card are: ALPHA BETA ALPHA, 
ASSOCIATION FOR COMPUTING 
MACHINERY, OCIATION OF STUDENT 
ARTISTS, BETA GAMMA PSI, DELTA PSI 
KAPPA, FELLOWSHIP OF CHRISTIAN 
ATHLETES, INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION 
CLUB, KAPPA DELTA PI, MU ALPHA 



THETA, PHI BETA LAMBDA, PHI KAPPA 
PHI, PHI MU ALPHA SINFONIA, 
RECREATION AND PARKS COMMISSION 
OF NSU, ROSES OF SIGMA TAU GAMMA, 
SOCIETY OF PHYSICS STUDENTS. 
SPLITTMAGE, STUDENT PERSONNEL 
ASSOCIATION, THETA CHI, AND VELVET 
KNIGHTS. 

Renewal cards may be turned in and secured in 
Room 214 of the Student Union. If an 
organization would like to go inactive, a member 
of the organization or the sponsor needs to 
communicate this request to the Coordinator of 
Organizations and Student Activities. 



State of the 



by Ron Thomas 
Union Board President 



; This Friday night the SUGB will sponsor an event 

]hew to the NSU campus-Race night. 

■ Race night will be ehld in the Student Union 

ballroom and contains the elements that makes horse 

racing such and enjoyable and exciting sport. (And 

incidentally, more people attend horse races in the 

Country than any other sporting event.) 

I The night will consist of a series of film each with a 

different race on it. Everyone will be issued a set 

f mount of money (play Money) and will use this money 

|to place bets for the horses he predicts to win. 

I 

i m 

». A. ' it . 




It is our hope that by promoting some Griday and 
weekend activities such as Race Night we can provide 
an incentive for people to stay on campus and not 
travel home every weekend. This was also part of the 
theory behind scheduling the LOB Pageant on a 
Saturday night (Nov. 10) 

Race Night and other events like it could become 
regular programs if there is enough interest. So, if you 
are interested in horse racing ( along with a little make- 
believe wagering) show up at the Student Union Friday 
night. 




Advanced Summer Camp A ward 



Cadet Ted. 
receipient for 
Award. This 
presented by 



E. Duggan II is this year's 
the Advanced Summer Camp 
award is an engraved watch 
the American Legion for the 



who attend the summer camp at Ft. Reley, Ks. 
Shown with Cadet Ted Duggan are (left) 
LTC. Walter B. Harris and (right) Com- 
mander Emile Roper. (Photo by Dennis Tyler) 



The brothers of the Theta Chi chapter of Alpha Phi 
Alpha Fraternity Inc., are again stargin a great semester 
by upholding its high standards by helping in the 
community. 

One of the projects accomplished during this 
semester was a fund drive for the American Heart 
Associaiton The drive was held Saturday Oct. 27 on the 
Keyser Ave. Bridge and in the business section of 
Natchitoches. 

The chapter also had a trash pick-up project to 
beautify the city and the campus, held Friday Oct. 26. 
Members of the chapter have helped with the NAACP 
voter registration drive and gave Blodd in the school 
Blood drive held in the Student Union. 

The sisters of the Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority and 
members of the Alpha Angels have helped in the various 
projects. 

The chapter will hold a Halloween Party for the 
Norht Street Day Care Center on Wed. Oct. 31. 

The chapter would like to wish cheerleader Leon 
Potter a Happy Birthday on Oct. 31 and congratulate 
Miss Alpha Phi Alpha Karlette Metoyer for making 
State Fair Court. 

The Theta Chi chapter is now preparing ofr other 
service projects and will plan to celebrate the chapter 
Anniversary on Nov. 16 and will plan an exhibit for 
Founders Dav. 



Sigma Kappa 



Sigma Kappa's, along with other Greek sororities, 
enjoyed a delicious meal at the Panhellenic Spaghetti Su 
per last Tuesday night. 

The brothers of Sigma Tau